No, I read the statistics something you obviously either don't or care to. The fact is that the black community represents approximately 13% of the USA population but in each case committs crimes far disproportionate to that percentage. The Hispanic group likewise represents about 15% of the USA population but commits a disproportionate percentage of crime, particularly drug related.
I am not condoning what those police officers did, however your assetion that the beating was somehow more severe because the victim was black is so insane as to hardly be believed. All 5 of the police officers were black. Now as to your statement about reckless driving, I suspect that there was police car camera footage. If that proves your assertion then you are vindicated. If it shows he was reckless then they had cause to stop him. I find it amazing that somehow at night following from the back with the glare of headlights going through the back window of a car traveling at some higher rate of speed that a police officer could identify the race of the driver when at best the back of their neck would be showing and then being a black police officer I would then be motivated to stop a fellow black.
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As an ASEAN national or citizen, there are two ways of looking into corruption: (A) Corruption is a crime. (B) It's a nonviolent crime of inconveniences.
(A) Corruption is a crime. It's only a crime if the top echelons of government say so. Otherwise, it's swept under the carpet and many officials benefit from the crime, and some even become tycoons from it. Just reread some of the postings here and you'd be amazed by some of the government officials becoming billionaires.
(B) It's a nonviolent crime of inconveniences. Let me explain a hypothetical scenario. Supposedly you have sent two Burmese workers to service a lift in Nonthanburi, and during one of the roadblocks, the police summoned the vehicle to be inspected. The patrons inside the vehicle were asked to disembark, and since they don't have the ID cards or passports and work permits with them, they were detained for questioning. As they were detained for questioning, one of the Burmese decided to call his employer about the predicament. The boss said, "let me talk to the officers"! A negotiation begins to relay and it was decided that the employer would pay the officers 10,000 Baht! For the employer, it was trumped change, as he could meet up and handover additional expenses to his employees. So why did the employer agree to such an arrangement: (1) Lost of further downtime and trust to his loyal customers. (2) His employees could be further charged and deported, thus, giving him more costs and recruitment problems. (3) Time is money, and that corruption costs can easily be curtailed when the employees are back at work. In all this essence, it's about time, money, and relationships. That's why Western businesses and businessmen in many of these countries have a "contingent plan" to deal with these sort of issues. Most corporate expats, they also knew them as well.