Para refletirmos sobre a PM de Sao Paulo em sua guerra de disputa de espaco com o PCC. Onde quer que olhemos, do Brasil aos EUA, da Grecia a Espanha, da Turquia a Russia, o recrutamento de policiais em quase todos os paises se faz privilegiando um carater psicotico e/ou sadico de personalidade combinado com tracos politicos conservadores ou mesmo fascistas (veja-se a Grecia…) – semelhantes aos que Adorno descreveu com maestria como caracteristicos dos nazistas em “Educacao apos Auschwitz”. As instituicoes zelam pela impunidade de seus membros. Ha excecoes, mas se contam nos dedos – mas sao perigosas porque podem questionar ordens. O exemplo abaixo foi retirado da pagina do Occupy Wall Street no Facebook.
(H) The last time we posted this picture it went viral. Now it is even more important to raise our voices against this abuse and corruption. Please like and share!
“Over the summer, a still from a surveillance camera showing a police officer kicking a handcuffed woman in the head went viral on Facebook and email. The text below the picture read, “Rhode Island police officer Edward Krawetz receive d no jail time for this brutal assault on this seated and handcuffed woman. Now he wants his job back. Share if you don’t want this to happen.” The allegation was wild enough to pique the interest of the rumor-debunking site Snopes.com, which determined that the story was, in fact, true.
In 2009, Officer Edward Krawetz of the Lincoln Police Department arrested Donna Levesque for unruly behavior at a casino in Lincoln, Rhode Island. While seated on the ground with her hands cuffed behind her, Levesque kicked Krawetz in the shin. Krawetz responded by cocking back his right leg and nailing Levesque in the side of the head, knocking her over. In March 2012, Krawetz was convicted of felony battery despite his claim that he kicked Levesque in “self defense.” The 10-year sentence he received was immediately suspended, and Krawetz was ordered to attend anger management classes.
But he wasn’t fired from the Lincoln Police Department. Under Rhode Island law, the fate of Krawetz’s job as a cop rested not with a criminal court, or even his commanding officer, but in the hands of a three-person panel composed of fellow police officers—one of whom Krawetz would get to choose. That panel would conduct the investigation into Krawetz’s behavior, oversee a cross-examination, and judge whether Krawetz could keep his job. The entire incident, in other words, would be kept in the family”