South africans mourn winnie madikizela mandela, the mother of Tawana Brawley and Eric Garner, for 바카라her son’s death. — NBC Nightly News (@NBCNightlyNews) August 11, 2016

In March 2017, Eric Garner’s funeral was held in Staten Island and mourners and protesters converged on the borough’s streets in what turned into a march to Garner’s memorial. At a march-in from the steps of the Empire State Building, thousands of people stood to remember the deceased black man, some of whom carried signs reading “I can’t breathe.”

The NYPD tweeted a photo taken earlier that day of the march, with several men at the center shouting at police, in response to Garner’s death.

After the New York march, police told the media that they had removed the “Unite the Right” banner, and have no plans to remove the white supremacists’ placard that had circulated o바카라n a Brooklyn street.

The NYPD, led by Deputy Commissioner for Intelligence Daniel Nigro, took up the mantle of policing, and the NYPD did not take part in the “Unite the Right” rally. However, officers showed up at a far-right rally, the one that was largely peaceful before becoming violent and destructive on July 17 when Trump supporter and rally attendee James Alex Fields Jr drove his car into a group of counter-protesters, killing a Virginia state trooper and injuring 19 others. Fields faces charges of second-degree murder, malicious wounding, and assault.

In the wake of the Virginia rampage, law enforcement has increasingly emphasized diversity as a key priority. In March 2017, New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s office said that he will launch a nationwide police presence focused on diversity following the recent death of Eric Garner, and said that the NYPD had started to expand to include police officers from different ethnic backgrounds. The state’s attorney general has also issued an apology to Eric Garner’s family and asked the NYPD for a full report.

In June, NYPD Deputy Commissioner Stephen Davis said in an official letter to officers that he wants the departm더킹카지노ent to focus its resources “as rapidly as possible” on ensuring the safety of minority women, and on race relations and policing in general, as part of his new leadership team.

Davis made clear that he and the NYPD needed to “re-invent the model of trust that has governed the relationship between police and minority communities for decades.”

The NYPD has a history of racial profilin