Excessive force and false arrest
Are you a victim of police misconduct?
The United States Constitution requires that federal, state, and local police officials refrain from making false arrests and that they use only reasonable amounts of force. A federal law, 42 U.S.C. § 1983, allows individuals whose constitutional rights have been violated by federal, state, and local government officials to seek compensation in court. I represent individuals who have been falsely arrested and individuals who have been subjected to excessive force, including victims of police shootings, assaults, pepper spray, and tasers.
If you believe your constitutional rights have been violated, use my online form or call 888-764-4141 for a free consultation.
Sherrod Weekly Weekly
Topic of the Week
Rules of the Road--Job Realities in Tough Times:
It may sound totally off the wall, but there is no better time to get the job you really want than in a difficult economy. Why? Read on to find out!
Blog of the Week
Fifteen dollars shouldn’t be too much to ask – or demand. In almost every state, a worker needs more than $15 an hour to make ends meet. Add in student debt, and the minimum living wage shoots up to $18.67 an hour nationally. A family with children needs significantly more.
Thought for the Week
"Always be smarter than the people who hire you."
List of the Week
from Towers Watson
Engagement matters: Engaged employees vs. non engaged
- Companies with engaged employees had a 19% in income in twelve months
- While companies with disengaged employees suffered a 34% decrease in income
Top Five News Headlines
- For some low-income workers, retirement is only a dream
- Hundreds of Harvard students stage a walkout, occupy building to support striking dining hall workers
- Department of Labor Violates its Own Rule, Pays $7M
- There's More To Workplace Diversity Than Hiring 'Enough' Women
- UPS Union Starts Strike Authorization Vote; No Near-Term Impact Expected