Bouncer accused of aggression at Warehouse

first_imgBethanie Curry, one of the organisers of Unity week as JCR President at Corpus Christi, commented, “The behaviour of the security staff in this instance was completely unacceptable. There is never a good reason to treat club-goers in this way. I am especially sad since the event was meant to be celebrating the end of a week of solidarity and liberation: it was an event that was meant to be enjoyed by everyone. I am deeply saddened to hear otherwise”. Thames Valley Police declined to comment on the allegations of a “shameless” attempt to win them over, stating, “We regret that Thames Valley Police is unable to respond to complaints and concerns regarding quality of service received by the police through the media.“We take all complaints seriously and require complaints to be made through official channels so that the details and unique circumstances of the individual’s case can be taken into consideration and investigated by our Professional Standards Department.” Warehouse also declined to comment. “It was a shameless and blatant attempt to win over the police so that the report would be marked as a classic incident of drunken youths getting out of hand and being rowdy, rather than an aggressive, unwarranted attack resulting in a serious injury by one of the bouncers.” Bouncers have been accused of using unnecessary force against a student, as well as criticised for their handling of those involved in the incident following the Unity Bop at Warehouse nightclub on Saturday 23rd May. A first year at Pembroke sustained significant facial injuries when he was removed from Warehouse, sparking concern over bouncers’ conduct. Students present were also unhappy with the way the bouncers communicated with them and the police officers on the scene. The Unity Bop ended the joint equalities week across Pembroke, Corpus Christi, Exeter and Trinity colleges. The student told Cherwell, “I was on the dance floor with a friend when I jokingly pushed him. Thinking that I was trying to initiate a fight, the bouncer came from behind and put my hands behind my back to escort me out of the club. Even though my friend and I tried to tell him that he was mistaken, he didn’t listen and proceeded to throw me out in an extremely aggressive man- ner. He didn’t bother to wait for the doorman to fully open the door and rammed my face into the edge of door due to which I got a massive cut on my lip and broke half my front tooth. “This is all extremely frustrating as all of this could’ve been avoided if the bouncer spared ten seconds to hear us out rather [than] chucking me out with unnecessary aggression and causing permanent damage to my face in the process.” After explaining how the pushes exchanged were “obviously a joke”, the other fresher involved in the incident commented, “The bouncers were very unreasonable! The ones that took the student out said nothing and the others were acting as though there was nothing wrong, as- suming the problem was that he was ‘drunk’. Comparatively the police were very good, consulting everyone outside.” center_img The police report from the incident stated, “Enquiries were made and CCTV footage was viewed,” but that eventually “no offence was found to have taken place” and that it appeared the student concerned “had injured himself on a door”.However Yew Loong, also a first-year at Pembroke and eye witness, fervently disagreed with this conclusion.He told Cherwell, “I first saw a bouncer suddenly and violently grab the student by the side, restraining his arms and pulling him away from a group of other Pembroke students. He was not retaliating or protesting and merely asked what he was being pulled out for. The first bouncer did not give any justification for his actions and instead, another bouncer came and again violently grabbed him from the other side. I followed behind him, whilst calling out to the bouncers that he was not violent and that it was a misunderstanding.“The bouncers took no heed and continued dragging him out of the club as quickly as possible whilst restraining him very tightly. Once they reached the door, they did not slow down or loosen their grip on him. He managed to get through the first door without injury, but upon reaching the second door, he was clearly not ready to go to through it. The bouncers’ action would almost certainly cause injury and using force that was not warranted especially considering that the student did not retaliate when the first bouncer grabbed him.”Fresher Niamh Coote commented, “When I questioned one of the bouncers about the CCTV coverage of the area to assess the situation, another bouncer approached me and started asking me lots of quite rude questions such as whether the friend was my boyfriend because he couldn’t understand why I was ‘emotionally down’ about the situation.“He accused me of ‘fabricating’ the situation and accused another friend from College of punching the guy in the face. The bouncer made me feel very uncomfortable with his questioning until eventually we decided to ‘agree to disagree’ and some friends and I walked home. We spoke to another police officer about the situation as we didn’t feel it had been handled well at all and we were not left with much confidence that our friend was being treated fairly.”With regards to the bouncers’ dealings with the Police, Livvy Iller, a first-year Biochemist, told Cherwell, “Two police men walking by saw there had been an incident and walked over. Immediately the ‘head’ bouncer greeted one of them by name, shook his hand, and started chatting away about how they had shared a stint on the force together.last_img read more

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" Lee sold his stake back to Beats at a price of $5. was arrested Aug 11 2016 the first day of arrests in the monthslong pipeline protests He was tried with eight others last winter in the second Dakota Access trial and convicted by a jury of misdemeanor disorderly conduct for pushing an officerDecker received a deferred imposition of sentence including $1585 in fines and fees and a year of unsupervised probation His appeal filed in March is over insufficient evidence and a structural error during trial proceedingsAppearing Thursday morning before the state’s highest court appellant attorney Kiara Kraus-Parr said a clerk of court told deputies and bailiffs not to allow the general public in the courtroom during jury selection so as to prevent members of the public mingling with potential jurors at the high-profile trialA bailiff denied access to Bruce Nestor a defense attorney in many protest-related cases but not for anyone on trial that dayDecker’s defense counsel requested a mistrial over denial of the right to a public trial but was denied and the proceedings continuedJustices fired away with questions for Kraus-Parr who largely discussed the circumstances of the trial and its alleged closure relating to the Sixth Amendment and accommodations court staff could have made for the prominent trial"So it seems that any group of people who want to close down a trial simply show up en masse" Justice Daniel Crothers askedRegarding what’s considered a reasonable accommodation Chief Justice Gerald VandeWalle asked if livestreaming the trial would have been unreasonable given no facilities exist to do so to satisfy the high interest"Another alternative is to try to rent the civic center but that’s not reasonable I suppose" VandeWalle saidKraus-Parr said there was no reasonable need to close the courtroom when seats were available"So any time the door is locked that’s a Sixth Amendment violation" Crothers askedJustice Jon Jensen asked about the distinction between closing the courtroom to the public and controlling the flow of people to and from it Justices Lisa Fair McEvers and Jerod Tufte asked about segregating the jury pool from the public"There are some instances where court closure is permissible This is not one of those instances" Kraus-Parr said Special Morton County prosecutor Ladd Erickson said the protest cases are unique and the related trials bring questions of what to expect in a courtroom including attendance and potential juror tampering"I think there are things you can anticipate and should anticipate and DAPL was pretty high on the horizon" VandeWalle said steering Erickson away early on from discussing the motives of pipeline protestersErickson said protesters sought to make influential political statements via the internet"That happened during the DAPL cases That’s all they were about" Erickson said in conclusionAfter arguments concluded VandeWalle said the court would take the case under advisement Decker was not present for his appeal"I did not come to be arrested" he said at trial last winter "I came to stand up for the water"Two other Dakota Access-related appeals have reached the North Dakota Supreme Court this fallMary Redway and Alexander Simon were the first protest-related defendants sentenced to serve incarceration for their convictions Surrogate Judge Thomas Merrick convicted and sentenced them in a misdemeanor court trial in OctoberRedway served four days in jail while Simon served 12 both at the Burleigh-Morton County Detention CenterSam Saylor of the Freshet legal collective in Mandan will represent Simon and Redway in their respective appeals possibly as soon as February in Simon’s case He said Merrick handed down too harsh of sentences for defendants with clean records"I do think the sentences handed out to two people with no prior record who were engaged in essentially nonviolent activity and whose conduct itself was not described at the hearing is very problematic" Saylor saidCriminal convictions bring collateral consequences he also said such as when applying for teaching or nursing licenses in Simon’s situationNo arresting officer could be found for either Redway or Simon Saylor added and no one could attest to their individual conduct on Oct 22 2016 when they were among 140 people arrested along the pipeline route in southern Morton County Saylor also questioned the rehabilitative function of Simon’s jail sentenceThe Water Protector Legal Collective decried the sentences as disparate treatment and bias by Merrick who countered that Redway and Simon were the only DAPL defendants he has sentenced and their cases can’t be compared in an independent judiciary"I intended the sentences I imposed to be neither too harsh nor too lenient" Merrick previously saidIn addition to the three appeals 496 DAPL-related cases have closed 234 are open and 98 are inactive with warrants as of Thursday according to trial court administrator Donna WunderlichA Chicago author who co-wrote the book “How to Survive the Bulls of Pamplona” was gored Wednesday morning during the Pamplona bull run the festival’s website reports Bill Hillman 32 tripped and fell while participating in the third run of the weeklong San Fermin festival The bull the heaviest of the six animals released gored him twice in the right thigh Hillman who has been running in the festival for over a decade is said to be in a stable condition A second man a 35-year-old Spaniard from Chicago was also seriously injured when one of the bulls gored him in the thorax Three other Spanish men were taken to the hospital with minor injuries caused by the stampede During the San Fermin festival runners dressed in white with red scarves sprint through the streets of Pamplona pursued by the bulls The animals can inflict serious injuries — In 2009 a 27-year-old man from Madrid died after being wounded in the event The daily run begins at 8 am local time and lasts up to five minutes Runners finish at the bull-ring where the animals are later killed during an evening bullfight Running of The Bulls Revellers run with Torrestrella’s fighting bulls along the Calle Estafeta during the second day of the San Fermin Running Of The Bulls festival on July 7 2014 in Pamplona Spain Pablo Blazquez Dominguez—Getty Images A cow jumps over revelers at the San Fermin festival in Pamplona Spain on July 8 2014 Alvaro Barrientos—AP A young reveler dressed in a traditional outfit runs next to a mural of a bull during the opening day of the 2014 San Fermin fiestas in Pamplona Spain on July 6 2014 Andres Kudacki—AP A reveler is hit by a cow on the bull ring at the San Fermin festival in Pamplona Spain on July 8 2014 Alvaro Barrientos—AP Spanish bullfighter Daniel Luque aims his sword before killing a bull during a bullfight of the San Fermin festival in Pamplona Spain on July 7 2014 Daniel Ochoa de Olza—AP A Torrestrella ranch fighting bull bleeds during a bullfight of the San Fermin festival in Pamplona Spain on July 7 2014 Daniel Ochoa de Olza—AP A reveller gets gored by a bull during the "Bous a la Mar" festival in the eastern Spanish coastal town of Denia on July 7 2014 Heino Kalis—Reuters A wounded man is treated by Red Cross health services during the running of the bulls of the San Fermin festival on July 7 2014 in Pamplona Spain Mikel Cia Da Riva—Demotix/Corbis A fighting bull falls at the Estafeta corner during the second running of the bulls of the San Fermin festival in Pamplona on July 8 2014 Eloy Alonso—Reuters A giant mannequin spins on the third day of the San Fermin Running Of The Bulls festival on July 8 2014 in Pamplona Spain Christopher Furlong—Getty Images A man holds his child as he watches the image of San Fermin passing by during the San Fermin procession in Pamplona Spain on July 7 2014 Andres Kudacki—AP Revelers are chased by Dolores Aguirre’s ranch fighting bulls during the running of the bulls of the San Fermin festival in Pamplona Spain on July 8 2014 Daniel Ochoa de Olza—AP A reveller checks pictures of runners at a photo shop after the Dolores Aguirre Ybarra’s fighting bulls during the third day of the San Fermin Running Of The Bulls festival on July 8 2014 in Pamplona Spain Pablo Blazquez Dominguez—Getty Images People cheer after hearing the midday Chupinazo rocket announcing the start of the San Fermin festival in Pamplona on July 6 2014 Stringer—Reuters 1 of 14 Advertisement Contact us at [email protected] Messenger app has reached 500 million monthly active users the company announced in a blog post Monday Messenger is a text and photo messaging tool that allows users to communicate with their Facebook friends in a way similar to traditional SMS texting Adoption of Messenger likely got a boost over the summer when Facebook began forcing users to download the app to send private messages to friends instead of using the main Facebook app The decision garnered wide criticism and helped sink the iOS App Store review score for the current version 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