The Lookout – A lawsuit claims an Albuquerque, N.M., police officer stunned a 10-year-old boy with a Taser after he refused to wash the officer’s car. Officer Christopher Webb was visiting the boy’s elementary school for a career day on May 4 when the incident occurred, according to Courthouse News. During the presentation, Webb apparently asked a group of students if they wanted to wash his patrol car, the lawsuit states. When the boy, identified as R.D. jokingly refused, Webb pointed the stun gun at him and said, “Let me show you what happens to people who do not listen to the police.” Then R.D., who weighs about 100 pounds, was hit in the chest with two barbs and 50,000 volts of electricity, according to Courthouse News Service. Webb told the Albuquerque Journal the Taser was accidentally discharged. The boy blacked out.
The cops motto has always been to protect and serve. Now its obey or we’ll shoot. Oh RD, you don’t want to wash my patrol car? Well then take a quick nap on the concrete. Ain’t no thang to Officer Webb. When you have a badge, a pistol and a taser, there’s nothing above you. You literally feel on top of the world. Like nothing can take you out. No criminal. No judge. No 100lb 10-year-old boy. There’s nothing 50,000 volts of electricity can’t defeat.
Ps, I just researched Tasers and 50,000 volts to compare its strength, this is what I found:
News reports will often quote the voltage delivered by a Taser — up to 50,000 volts. That sounds like a lot of electricity, but it’s a misleading way of expressing the power a Taser uses. Taser International also says that while its device can deliver up to 50,000 volts in an open air arc only, it does not deliver that much voltage to a person’s body. The company says its Taser X26 delivers an average of 1,200 volts. As well, the high-voltage pulse of a Taser is said to carry only a small current, typically 0.002 to 0.03 amps. By comparison, electrical outlets in Canada deliver 120 volts of electricity, and the current they carry depends on the appliance that’s plugged into them. A 60-watt light bulb, for example, pulls 0.5 amps, while a toaster pulls about five amps. It’s possible to suffer a fatal shock from a household electrical socket, at just 120 volts with 15 amps, if enough current passes through the body.
Hmm, its possible to suffer a fatal shock from 120 volts from a household electrical socket, but 50,000 volts from a Taser is misleading because its only really 1,200 volts. Uh, bro, 1,200 is still ten times more than an electrical socket, THAT CAN KILL! Don’t try to sugar coat this weapon because cops enjoy shooting it off and watching 10-year-olds drool on the cement while imitating the worm for refusing to wash the cruiser.