Crime

Antifa Thugs Upset That Police Released Names and Headshots… Time to Make Them Famous!

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Te Berkeley Police Department published the information for 15 out of 20 individuals it arrested on its Twitter feed to much criticism from left-wing activists, reported The Guardian.

Berkeley police’s tweets included arrested individuals’ names, ages, city of residence, as well as the charge on which they were arrested.

Take a look at a couple of those who were arrested:

You can look at more of the headshots here. You will need to scroll down on the Berkeley Police Twitter thread.

The mainstream media actually defended arrested members of Antifa.

“Hey [Twitter Support], I thought doxing [sic] wasn’t allowed or is it just fine when a ghostskin [sic] does it from an official police account?” A Huffington Post contributor named Jesse Benn said in response to the tweet with details on Gonzalez’s arrest.

Another user then claimed that those who were not convicted of crimes will be proven innocent on public record. To this, Benn answered, “do you think the Berkeley pigs will tweet about that as well, dic*head?”

The former Berkeley police review commissioner turned University of California law professor, Veena Dubal said to the Guardian, “This is very disturbing. It seems like a public-shaming exercise, which is not the role of the police department … they are making it really accessible for folks who might wish these people harm to locate them.”

Information about people who were arrested is commonly found on the internet. This is nothing new. If you don’t want your face plastered all over the internet with blurbs about the crappy things you’ve done, don’t break the law. It’s fairly simple for anyone with half a brain.

Nick Arama of Chicksonright.com writes:

Criminal records are public records. They apparently want a ‘radical leftist exception.’

But that didn’t stop people from complaining.

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