sav u more employees of london ky

sav u more employees of london ky

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tiredofthieves

Cynthiana, KY

#2 Mar 9, 2013
People are tired of thieves. I see you said he was stealing steaks. Maybe if he did like me and eat bologna, he wouldn't have to be stealing other people's stuff. From what you're saying, he got caught, and then tried to leave. Did you ever think each and every wrong thing he did, caused every incident you've talked about? He shouldn't have been shoplifting. He shouldn't have tried to leave. He shouldn't have tried to resist them when they were trying to take him into custody. Big deal if you're disgusted, I'm tickled to death myself. Maybe the next time, he'll think before he shoplifts!
Hey

Chicago, IL

#3 Mar 9, 2013
That's an exaggeration if I ever heard one lol
Gamer

Barbourville, KY

#7 Mar 9, 2013
I suppose he thought that stuff wasn't worth buying...Have you looked at their meats lately? Rotten, even stinks....Anyway, the man should not be stealing! No one likes a thief!!!
Ronnie

United States

#8 Mar 9, 2013
Gamer wrote:
I suppose he thought that stuff wasn't worth buying...Have you looked at their meats lately? Rotten, even stinks....Anyway, the man should not be stealing! No one likes a thief!!!
maybe not but it was food and the economy is bad...ever think maybe he has kids to feed or a family?! And your right their meat sucks
Pathetic

London, KY

#12 Mar 10, 2013
Thats still no excuse... If he was REALLY concerned about feeding his family, he'd take his sorry ass out and work at Mcdonalds or somewhere! NO EXCUSE! Mcdonalds is ALWAYS hiring!
Ronnie

United States

#13 Mar 10, 2013
Yeah still no excuse for the employees at save u more either...id sue them for every dine their worth or id go back and get some payback one at a time
Hey

United States

#14 Mar 10, 2013
You're ignorant. People are sick of others ripping them off get over it quit defending scum
Gone

Flat Lick, KY

#16 Mar 10, 2013
You'll never see me in that place.
Ready to play

Somerset, KY

#18 Mar 10, 2013
If he had waited on the cops to show up there wouldn't have been a problem. He never left the store with the steaks so he didn't steal anything and they couldn't have charged him with it. I'm not taking up for a shoplifter but if he gave the stuff back why the tackling and beating?
interested

Greenville, SC

#19 Mar 11, 2013
I was under the impression that you could not be charged with shoplifting UNTIL you left the store. From the way the article in the Sentinel-Echo reads, the store manager and one of the employees took the steaks from him BEFORE he left the store. He only ran because they called the police. So, how can they charge him with shoplifting??? Just wondering.........
Ralph

London, KY

#21 Mar 11, 2013
Ronnie wrote:
Yeah still no excuse for the employees at save u more either...id sue them for every dine their worth or id go back and get some payback one at a time
Are you bulletproof?
WillyP

Bowling Green, KY

#23 Mar 11, 2013
interested wrote:
I was under the impression that you could not be charged with shoplifting UNTIL you left the store. From the way the article in the Sentinel-Echo reads, the store manager and one of the employees took the steaks from him BEFORE he left the store. He only ran because they called the police. So, how can they charge him with shoplifting??? Just wondering.........
Lots of jailhouse lawyers on here with free legal advice.
Ronnie

United States

#24 Mar 11, 2013
Ralph wrote:
<quoted text>
Are you bulletproof?
no im not bulletproof but i would get my payback thats for a fact whether it be hiring a lawyer or otherwise but there is no need in getting jumped by a bunch of employees...im not taking up for thieves bc i cant stand them either and im not saying stealing food is right but...it was food not money persay! Im pretty sure he can file assault charges bc ive read many times of ppl in cities getting broke into and them defending there belongings and then getting sued and thats not right but the guy gave them their crummy meat back and still got beat outside and they were too big of pu$$ies to take him on one on one so they jumped him....payback of some sort is in order
Toren

Manchester, KY

#25 Mar 11, 2013
Having worked as a paralegal for 22 years in Illinois, I have seen and help research law for about any kind of case you can imagine.

The argument here is not whether the employees had a right to detain the suspect. They did. They also have a right to defend themselves if the suspect fights back.

However, the original post ere was about excessive force used on the suspect by the store employees. I wasn't there, I don't know what happened. The witness says employees held the man while the manager beat him with a baseball bat. In The news interview on tv, the employee said the man was hit with a "stick" while being held.

I've witnessed many court cases where something similar happened. The suspect in many cases was awarded damages because the store personnel used undue and excessive force causing injury to the suspect.(I have also seen cases where an employee was injured and the suspect was ordered to pay damages).

In fact, Walmart Corp. recently revised their policy regarding the apprehending and detaining of shoplifting suspects after they had to pay out several million dollars in a case where someone was injured by employees using excess force.

Again, I wasn't there so I don't know the details of what happened. But I know you can't kill someone over stealing a pound of baloney and get by with it.
interested

Greenville, SC

#26 Mar 11, 2013
Toren wrote:
Having worked as a paralegal for 22 years in Illinois, I have seen and help research law for about any kind of case you can imagine.
The argument here is not whether the employees had a right to detain the suspect. They did. They also have a right to defend themselves if the suspect fights back.
However, the original post ere was about excessive force used on the suspect by the store employees. I wasn't there, I don't know what happened. The witness says employees held the man while the manager beat him with a baseball bat. In The news interview on tv, the employee said the man was hit with a "stick" while being held.
I've witnessed many court cases where something similar happened. The suspect in many cases was awarded damages because the store personnel used undue and excessive force causing injury to the suspect.(I have also seen cases where an employee was injured and the suspect was ordered to pay damages).
In fact, Walmart Corp. recently revised their policy regarding the apprehending and detaining of shoplifting suspects after they had to pay out several million dollars in a case where someone was injured by employees using excess force.
Again, I wasn't there so I don't know the details of what happened. But I know you can't kill someone over stealing a pound of baloney and get by with it.
same point I was trying to make but I was accused of being a "jailhouse lawyer".
interested

Greenville, SC

#27 Mar 11, 2013
Ronnie wrote:
<quoted text>no im not bulletproof but i would get my payback thats for a fact whether it be hiring a lawyer or otherwise but there is no need in getting jumped by a bunch of employees...im not taking up for thieves bc i cant stand them either and im not saying stealing food is right but...it was food not money persay! Im pretty sure he can file assault charges bc ive read many times of ppl in cities getting broke into and them defending there belongings and then getting sued and thats not right but the guy gave them their crummy meat back and still got beat outside and they were too big of pu$$ies to take him on one on one so they jumped him....payback of some sort is in order
looks like the store manager and employees hung together like a pack of wolves. they got their merchandise back, why did they have to beat the gentleman?
HelpMe Gov

London, KY

#28 Mar 11, 2013
Toren wrote:
Having worked as a paralegal for 22 years in Illinois, I have seen and help research law for about any kind of case you can imagine.
The argument here is not whether the employees had a right to detain the suspect. They did. They also have a right to defend themselves if the suspect fights back.
However, the original post ere was about excessive force used on the suspect by the store employees. I wasn't there, I don't know what happened. The witness says employees held the man while the manager beat him with a baseball bat. In The news interview on tv, the employee said the man was hit with a "stick" while being held.
I've witnessed many court cases where something similar happened. The suspect in many cases was awarded damages because the store personnel used undue and excessive force causing injury to the suspect.(I have also seen cases where an employee was injured and the suspect was ordered to pay damages).
In fact, Walmart Corp. recently revised their policy regarding the apprehending and detaining of shoplifting suspects after they had to pay out several million dollars in a case where someone was injured by employees using excess force.
Again, I wasn't there so I don't know the details of what happened. But I know you can't kill someone over stealing a pound of baloney and get by with it.
Yes you can. Go back to school.
HelpMe Gov

London, KY

#29 Mar 11, 2013
interested wrote:
<quoted text>
looks like the store manager and employees hung together like a pack of wolves. they got their merchandise back, why did they have to beat the gentleman?
gentleman? Now that's hillarious.
Ronnie

United States

#30 Mar 11, 2013
interested wrote:
<quoted text>
looks like the store manager and employees hung together like a pack of wolves. they got their merchandise back, why did they have to beat the gentleman?
exactly my point
HelpMe Gov

London, KY

#31 Mar 11, 2013
"Castle Doctrine

Kentucky’s castle law authorizes the use of physical or deadly force when a person is confronted by a criminal attempting to commit a felony by use of force. The statute authorizes the use of force anywhere the victim has a right to be, inside or outside the home, and allows victims to “stand their ground,” not requiring a duty to retreat. The law does not protect victims from prosecution or civil lawsuit, however."

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