"Please don't kill me,"

GURPS

INGSOC
PREMO Member
On December 23, cops responded to a call from Isabella Collins, Quinto's sister, who reported a mental health crisis. A wrongful death claim filed by the family against the city of Antioch mentions that Quinto made a plea upon seeing the officers: "Please don't kill me," he said. He would be dead just moments later, after the cops knelt on Quinto's neck for five minutes, according to the suit.
The claim notes that Quinto "had been suffering from depression, anxiety, and paranoia for the previous few months" and that the evening of December 23 brought on an episode of paranoia. "What are you doing?" he kept asking people in the house, following them as he feared they would leave him alone. Quinto's sister phoned the police for help; Quinto's mother, Maria Quinto-Collins, calmed her son by sitting with him on the floor as she held him "onto her chest with her hands clasped behind his back."

Upon arriving, the officers removed him from Quinto-Collins' arms and put him on the floor before one placed his leg on Quinto's neck. "This is what we do to keep them calm," he said.


A California Man Died After Cops Knelt on His Neck During a Mental Health Call. Then the Department Tried To Hide It.
 

BOP

Well-Known Member
PREMO Member
On December 23, cops responded to a call from Isabella Collins, Quinto's sister, who reported a mental health crisis. A wrongful death claim filed by the family against the city of Antioch mentions that Quinto made a plea upon seeing the officers: "Please don't kill me," he said. He would be dead just moments later, after the cops knelt on Quinto's neck for five minutes, according to the suit.
The claim notes that Quinto "had been suffering from depression, anxiety, and paranoia for the previous few months" and that the evening of December 23 brought on an episode of paranoia. "What are you doing?" he kept asking people in the house, following them as he feared they would leave him alone. Quinto's sister phoned the police for help; Quinto's mother, Maria Quinto-Collins, calmed her son by sitting with him on the floor as she held him "onto her chest with her hands clasped behind his back."

Upon arriving, the officers removed him from Quinto-Collins' arms and put him on the floor before one placed his leg on Quinto's neck. "This is what we do to keep them calm," he said.


A California Man Died After Cops Knelt on His Neck During a Mental Health Call. Then the Department Tried To Hide It.
Its fine. He was white, so no harm, no foul.
 

vraiblonde

Board Mommy
PREMO Member
Patron
"This is what we do to keep them calm," he said.
Well he's calm now. Definitely chill.

You'd think after George Floyd and all the other cherubs the media lied about and got us all worked up over that we'd reserve judgement until more information comes out. Or we could, you know, just stop rubbernecking at these stories and being such tweaks.
 
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