According to police, a witness saw two people leaving the car, indicating there may be more than one suspect in the case.
The body armor would indicate an intention to do battle with the police if necessary and escape the scene if possible.
Over 20 gay activists have been fined and detained by police since the new law has taken force.
She was taken into custody and booked by police, including fingerprints and a mug shot.
First, legal sex workers in frightening situations can threaten to call the police, which may discourage violent escalation.
They told me at the police station that you would know where he is.
He had telegraphed to Baton Rouge for the police to search the steamer on her arrival.
The police have taken the matter in hand, and will spare no pains to discover the woman.
She's hand in glove with the police and maybe she's working with her father.
Why, we have less trouble with the police in our village than any for miles around.
c.1530, at first essentially the same word as policy (n.1); from Middle French police (late 15c.), from Latin politia "civil administration," from Greek polis "city" (see polis).
Until mid-19c. used in England for "civil administration;" application to "administration of public order" (1716) is from French (late 17c.), and originally in English referred to France or other foreign nations. The first force so-named in England was the Marine Police, set up 1798 to protect merchandise at the Port of London. Police state "state regulated by means of national police" first recorded 1865, with reference to Austria. Police action in the international sense of "military intervention short of war, ostensibly to correct lawlessness" is from 1933. Police officer is attested from 1800. Police station is from 1817.
"to keep order in," 1580s, from Middle French policer, from police (see police (n.)). Meaning "to keep order by means of police" is from 1837. Related: Policed; policing.
To clean up a camp, barracks, parade ground, etc; make neat and orderly (1851+ Army)