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“He [Fields] verbalized, he made contact, he verbalized, he was polite. He verbally did that.”When the emotionally troubled – and recently orphaned – teenage girl remained sullenly uncooperative, the “next level is he put a hand on her,” Fuhrman interpreted. ” Fuhrman mused in what for him was a reflective mood.

“She escalated it from there” – which means that she tried to pull away from the armlock that had been applied to her by an apparently steroid-enhanced, armored, gun-toting male stranger twice her size. He threw her to the ground, he handcuffed her” – and in doing so inflicted injuries that required hospitalization. “He either deserves it or he doesn’t.” In another exchange, Fuhrman explained his melanin-based approach to the concept of probable cause: “N-gger drivin’ a Porsche that doesn’t look like he’s got a $300 suit on, you always stop him.”As a patrol officer, Fuhrman was especially eager to detain black drivers with white, female passengers.

For all that the girl endured as summary punishment for being uncooperative in class, she should be abjectly grateful that Fields was restrained, according to Fuhrman: “He didn’t use mace. During her testimony in the Simpson trial, Kathleen Bell, who had met Fuhrman in a social setting, described a conversation in which the officer told her that “when he sees a black man with a white woman driving in a car he pulls them over. .”Fuhrman, a former Marine and Vietnam veteran, clearly saw himself at war with a large segment of LA’s population, and he apparently fantasized about fragging superior officers he considered weak and ineffective.“Commander Ken Hickman …

I just said, well, what if they didn’t do anything wrong? When they start moving into Redondo and Torrance–that’s considered–Torrance is considered the last middle-class white society. Among Fuhrman’s reasons for opposing the integration of female officers into the LAPD was his belief that they had neither the physical skills nor the emotional inclination to abuse suspects into order to make them talk.“See, if you did the things that they teach you in the academy, you’d never get a f—— thing done,” he said in the recorded interviews.

He said he’d find something.”Unfortunately, not everyone was as proactive as Fuhrman in protecting decent society from suspiciously dark-skinned people. “You split up two suspects and you say: ‘Where’re you from? ’ That’s great, but if he doesn’t tell you, you give him a shot in the stomach with your stick and say: ‘Listen boy, I’m talking to you, and you better give me some attention or I’m gonna f—— drop you like a bad habit.’ Now can you tell me a female you see doing that?

”He also offered a race-specific approach to determining if a suspect was telling the truth:“Now you’re–when you are talking to somebody it is not like you are really listening into their words because you’ll key on what is the truth and what isn’t.

First thing, anything out of a ni-gger’s mouth for the first five or six sentences is a f—–g lie. There has got to be a reason why he is going to tell you the truth.”In dealing with black people, Fuhrman summarized, his attitude was: “You do what you’re told, understand, n-gger?

He used a minimal amount of force necessary to effect an arrest.”If Fuhrman were a more literate man, in his blithe endorsement of Fields’ conduct he might have heard an echo of Edward Gibbon’s trenchant comment in Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire: “A nation of slaves is always prepared to applaud the clemency of their master who, in the abuse of absolute power, does not proceed to the last extremes of injustice and oppression.”From the perspective that Fuhrman represents, the relationship between cop and citizen is that of owner and property, and the latter must submit to whatever the former sees fit to inflict on him – and the former is entitled to “level-up” as necessary in order compel submission. Lee Bailey, Fuhrman denied – four times – that he had used vulgar racist language to describe black people for at least a decade.

This eventually led to his conviction on felony perjury charges for lying, under oath, during the murder trial of O. During a tense exchange on the witness stand with defense counsel F.