Remember the Solomon Silk Galloway case where they stopped a speeding car and the cops asked for the passengers’ identification? The officers went to the passenger’s side of the car, one of them asked him if he had his identification. When the passenger said yes, they further inquired if they could see it. At this point, the passenger declined by saying that he as a ‘passenger’ he has the right to not show his identification.
A few days ago, the KNTV’s 13 Action News showed a footage of the incident where the officers were shown violently arresting the innocent individuals. Solomon Silk Galloway was recording the whole incident, which is now on its way to become a feature film.
As stated above when he was asked for his ID, he denied it as a passenger, but the police did not care about his rights and dragged him out of the car without any mercy.
Furthermore, the Galloway was then taken to the police station where he was stripped naked and was forced for an anal cavity check – they found nothing.
According to the Department of Justice website, the revised definition of rape is – Penetration, no matter how slight, of the vagina or anus with any body part or object, or oral penetration by a sex organ of another person, without the consent of the victim.
Now considering this definition – Solomon Silk Galloway was raped by the cops, he had killed no one, he was not abusive to anyone, he did not commit anything illegal but the police did not care about his right – why because it was an abuse of authority.
So what do victims of police brutality, retaliation, and rape by cops do to seek justice? They make a documentary! The Free Thought Project reports:
“For weeks now, we’ve known about “What Happened in Vegas: The Movie Police Couldn’t Erase.” We’ve conducted interviews with families, and victims alike. And while the movie might not make it to a theater in your city, you’ll certainly be able to view it in the coming months on streaming services such as Netflix, Amazon, or Hulu.
“The movie, directed by Ramsey Denison, is aimed squarely at the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department, a department which has been rife with so-called “justifiable homicides” and, as Galloway’s case illustrates, rape.”