“On the night of January 28, 1968 in Las Vegas, Nevada.  Jim Morrison was arrested at the Pussycat a’ Go Go for public drunkenness and vagrancy.  Apparently, Jim was beat up by the bouncers because he was smoking a cigarette like it was a joint.  One of the bouncers hit Jim over the head with a billyclub which caused Jim’s head to bleed.  Chaos ensued and the cops arrived and Jim was arrested.  On the ride to the station and while being booked, Jim was livid and incited the cops who threatened to beat him up after their shift ended.”
Video of shark being dragged by speedboat leads to arrest of three men for animal cruelty
A 10-second video showing a blacktip shark being dragged behind a speedboat has led to the arrest of three men on charges of aggravated animal cruelty, Florida prosecutors said this week.

A 10-second video showing a blacktip shark being dragged behind a speedboat has led to the arrest of three men on charges of aggravated animal cruelty, Florida prosecutors said this week. The suspects, Michael R. Wenzel, 21; Spencer B. Heintz, 23; and Robert L. Benac III, 28, were the subjects of a four-month investigation by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and state prosecutors after the video was widely seen online. In addition to two counts each of aggravated animal cruelty - a third-degree felony - Mr Wenzel and Mr Benac were also charged with a misdemeanour alleging that they took a shark from state waters using unlawful methods.

Do the same thing to them!
US government uses Project Veritas video in trial of anti-Trump protesters
Footage from the far-right group is being relied on as evidence against protesters arrested at Trump’s inauguration, raising criticism from activists
By Sam Levin

Federal prosecutors targeting anti-Trump protesters are relying on video evidence from Project Veritas, a far-right group under fire this week for allegedly trying to dupe the Washington Post with a false story of sexual misconduct. 

The US attorney’s office submitted the footage in court on Tuesday as part of an ongoing trial against activists who protested Donald Trump’s inauguration and now face conspiracy and rioting charges that could lead to decades in prison.


Jim Morrison

  • September 28, 1963, Talahassee, Florida (for disturbing the peace, public drunkenness, resisting arrest and petty larceny for stealing an officer’s helmet and umbrella)
  • December 10, 1967, New Haven Connecticut (for resisting arrest and taunting the officers during a performance)
  • September 20, 1970, Miami, Florida (for two counts of indecent exposure, two of public profanity and one of public drunkenness)
Teens charged with hate crime for 'burning' Trump sign
Joy Shuford and D'Asia Perry, both 19, have been charged with a hate crime for allegedly torching a Donald Trump sign outside a story in Maryland.
  • Joy Shuford and D'Asia Perry, both 19, allegedly set fire to the sign last Friday
  • They have been charged with second-degree arson and committing hate crimes  
  • If they are found guilty, the teenagers could be jailed for as long as 33 years
  • It is believed they did about $800 in damage to the sign and a fence it was near


LAPD arrested 462 people in anti-Trump protests. Only three were criminally charged 

During demonstrations that erupted across the nation after the election of President Trump last year, the Los Angeles Police Department arrested hundreds of protesters — far more than any other law enforcement agency in the country.

Of the 462 people arrested during marches that wound through downtown, Westlake and onto the 101 Freeway between Nov. 7 and Nov. 12, most were held on suspicion of blocking a roadway or failing to disperse after officers declared unlawful assemblies.

But nearly a year later, a Los Angeles Times analysis of arrest records shows, the LAPD has sought formal charges in only 10 cases, and prosecutors have filed charges against just three people. In all, three felony cases were filed with prosecutors, but two were dismissed due to lack of evidence, according to the Los Angeles County district attorney’s office. Of seven misdemeanor cases presented to the city attorney’s office, only two resulted in charges, according to spokesman Rob Wilcox.

The low number of charges has renewed criticism that the LAPD was too aggressive in arresting protesters. Civil liberties advocates said the LAPD tactics used last year could deter people from exercising their 1st Amendment rights.
Las Vegas protest of man's death in custody leads to 10 arrests
By ABC News

Fighting erupted during a weekend protest on the Las Vegas Strip amid calls for a police officer to face criminal charges in the death of a black man in custody, leading to 10 arrests, authorities said Monday.

Three people were jailed and seven were cited and released following Sunday’s incident, Officer Jacinto Rivera said. No injuries were reported.

The protest had been organized by activists upset about the May 14 death of 40-year-old Tashii Brown.

Department officials say an officer fired a stun gun at him seven times, punched him and placed him in what police say was an unauthorized neck hold.