1. Why did the police not follow an ounce of protocol? There still isn't clarity about why they pulled the victim over and when they did, they certainly didn't handle it even close to a normal traffic stop.
2. Why didn't the police officers force Tyre's hands behind his back, cuff him, and put him in the backset of the patrol car? Five big police officers and they couldn't do this simple thing? If you watch the reality police shows, there's pretty much nothing these five police officers did that looked familiar.
3. Some of the usual activists had a unique spin on the situation. Some are saying that the police involved weren't trained well and that the problem is they were trained by white police officers. How they got this information about who was doing the training doesn't make sense to me. Could they be lying to push their non-stop race narrative? I think so. The fact is, two of the police officers shouldn't have been hired but they had lowered the standards because they were so short on officers. One was in prison just a few years ago and got in trouble for beating another inmate. This is the problem with lowering standards regardless of the industry, including the military.
4. It's interesting watching democrats and the media attempt to get something out of this tragedy. The race issue is off the table because a black man was killed by black police officers, which is more common than white police officers killing African Americans by the way. So, this time around, most of them are screaming for police reform to the point of attempting to rush legislation. The thing is, they don't have the authority. This is a State vs. Federal Government separation issue. There are hundreds of thousands of police forces around the country that operate off a very small budget. They can't afford what democrats are proposing. They can't even afford the training for changing procedures. In other words, the federal government (although they try to get away with it), can't cause police forces to go out of business. Their next move will be to say they'll direct funds to local police stations to offset the costs to comply. The problem is much of the money always goes missing. Thus, why many families and friends of our representatives live a lifestyle that doesn’t make sense based on their occupations. Then, as we've seen with Hunter, some of it gets kicked back in strategic ways, to the dirty politicians involved. Most attempts to audit the money trail are shut down regardless of the political party involved.
5. Greg Gutfeld, from Fox News, mentioned something extremely profound and that is if liberals wouldn't have pushed the anti-police narrative and that white police officers were targeting blacks, then all those years ago we could've had the beginning of police reform, but since the narrative every time was that white police officers intentionally targeted African Americans, it was always a race issue more than a policy/procedural issue. This time it's different because they can't, or I should say shouldn't, make race a factor.
This whole incident is so strange and begs the question, why did this happen the way it happened? The behavior by the police was so far off base.
Okay, here's my conspiracy theory. Is it possible that the five police officers wanted to give the suspect a beatdown because he knew something? Is it possible that these officers were collecting money from members of their community for protection, like for drug dealers? I’m not saying Tyre was involved in the drug business, but he might have known something damaging that the officers needed to shut down.
Keep in mind this isn't systemic and that it isn't a race issue it's just a dirty cop issue. The fact that they didn't follow any protocol, that they arrived on the scene so fast considering Memphis is down around 500 police officers, how nervous the officers were, the perfect location to pull him over, etc. I certainly don't know if this theory is true, but I've got to say, it fits several pieces of this very complex puzzle.