Filming Police in Action

The legalities surrounding the recent police brutality charges have been a subject of controversy over the past few years. From Tamir Rice to Michael Brown, we all know the stories that include these names because the last few moments of their lives were all caught on film.

The right to film police in public spaces is protected by the First Amendment, however, The Fourth Amendment of the Constitution endows the Federal Government with the legitimate use of force to protect its people and to enforce the laws created under it.The article written by Tabitha Y. Clark dives deep into the legalities and amendments surrounding the controversial subject of police brutality, the act of filming these actions and the legalities behind these actions.

Tabitha Y. Clark spent one year as an associate with the Rutgers Law Associates before opening The Law Offices of Tabitha Y. Clark in 2015. Her practice areas include matrimonial litigation, child custody, and employment and civil rights law. Tabitha also serves as Of Counsel to the Law Office of Hanan M. Isaacs, P.C. in Kingston, NJ.

Filming Police in Action, written by Tabitha Y. Clark.