Why The NYPD Is Asking People To Boycott Quentin Tarantino’s New Movie

26 Oct 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Batshit NYPD Union Wants New Yorkers to Boycott Quentin Tarantino.

Police Commissioner Bill Bratton Monday slammed Quentin Tarantino after the famed director referred to police as “murderers” during a rally against police brutality. “Shame on him, particularly at this time, where we’re grieving the murder of a New York City police officer,” Bratton said during an interview with John Gambling on WNYM-970 AM. “I’m a human being with a conscience,” he said according to the Associated Press. “And if you believe there’s murder going on then you need to rise up and stand up against it. New York City’s largest police union is calling for a boycott of Quentin Tarantino’s films after the Oscar-winning director took part in a rally protesting the deaths of unarmed suspects at the hands of police. “When I see murders, I do not stand by … I’m here to say I’m on the side of the murdered.” “Reverend Al’s appearance at Officer Holder’s service is an indication to me that even he recognizes and is concerned about the confidence gun-toting criminals demonstrate in this anti-police atmosphere,” said Michael Palladino, president of the Detectives Endowment Association. “A stray bullet has no conscience as fearless gang members settle their disputes on the spot now creating a dangerous situation for cops and the public.”

I have to call the murderers the murderers,” the director told a crowd of protesters in New York’s Washington Square Park on Saturday, adding that cops too often fall into that category. Tarantino told the Post the timing of the demonstration was unfortunate, adding, “We’ve flown in all these families to go and tell their stories… That cop that was killed, that’s a tragedy, too.” “It’s no surprise that someone who makes a living glorifying crime and violence is a cop-hater, too,” Patrick Lynch of the Patrolmen’s Benevolent Association said in a statement on Sunday. Patrolmen’s Benevolent Association President Patrick Lynch released a statement Sunday blasting the Hollywood heavyweight, best known for such violent films as Pulp Fiction and Django Unchained, for calling police officers ‘murderers’ at a demonstration in Manhattan Saturday. Tarantino joined hundreds of demonstrators on Saturday in Greenwich Village’s Washington Square to march a few miles along along Sixth Avenue as part of a series of demonstrations organized by the New York group RiseUpOctober over the past week. Lynch went on to call Tarantino a “purveyor of degeneracy” who “has no business coming to our city to peddle his slanderous ‘Cop Fiction.’”

Shauntel Abrams, Holder’s cousin, said Tarantino’s comments at the rally were “very disrespectful” and suggested that more people should recognize that behind every cop uniform is a person, just like his late cousin. That’s why we are out here,” Tarantino told reporters on Saturday. “If it was being dealt with, then these murdering cops would be in jail or at least be facing charges.” The Guardian estimates that more than 930 people have been killed by police in the United States so far in 2015, with 436 being white, 226 black and 143 Latino. The film, a western set in post-civil War Wyoming following a band of bounty hunters, will be in select theaters Christmas Day ahead of a nationwide release slated for January 8. In a recent interview with New York magazine he confirmed that Barack Obama is “hands down” his “favorite” president of his lifetime. “He’s been awesome this past year. Early Lynch would have thrown in an egregious “Kill Bill” just to make it known how much he hates the mayor, or said something incoherent about how he knows Quentin hates cops because Mr.

Its front-page headline screamed “Disgrace” and featured a picture of a protestor (not Tarantino) directing a rude gesture at a nearby police officer. They would not allow his mother to hold her lifeless child dead in the street.’ He also mentioned Antonio Guzmán López, a 38-year-old unarmed man shot dead by San Jose State University Police as well as Michael Brown, an 18-year-old black teen shot by a police officer in Ferguson, Missouri, whose death also sparked violent protests. In the same interview, Tarantino also expressed an affinity for the Black Lives Matter movement: “I love the fact that people are talking and dealing with the institutional racism that has existed in this country and been ignored.

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