In Chilliwack, B.C., the Mounties are facing heavy criticism after they decided to use the backyards of citizens for an exercise without either notice or permission. Fendi, a six-year-old pit bull, was not happy when armed men and tracking dogs appeared around his yard. When he attacked one of the police dogs, the Mounties shot him — leaving his owner Brian Hackner with a great deal of questions and one dead dog.
Police say that Fendi actually entered the yard of a neighbor, but citizens are still irate that the police would hold such an exercise without warning them to keep their pets indoors.
We have seen a series of dog shooting in the United States associated with search warrants recently, here and here and here.
For the full story, click here.
7 thoughts on “Police Enter Backyards of Citizens Without Permission or Notice in Exercise and Shoot Man’s Dog When It Attacks”
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I think a “Police State” tag would be appropriate.
My anonymous friend: in Canada section 34-37 of the criminal code holds sway in this area and the relevant sentence reads that you may only kill when:
“he believes, on reasonable grounds, that he cannot otherwise preserve himself from death or grievous bodily harm.”
You cannot claim justification for killing someone to protect your property.
Are you sure this is not Great Britain, Texas or Florida? This has stupid written all over it. Wait, Canada was once under the direction of the United Kingdom as well. Enough said.
I’d claim that they were intruding and shoot the bastards for trespassing.
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