Updated March 25, 2019 06:48:55 A story about a man’s arrest in the middle of the night in North Carolina is a classic example of what happened in the late 20th century.
The article in the Richmond Times-Dispatch, published on March 15, is titled “Busted: The North Carolina Police Called It a Bunch of Lizards.”
The headline reads, “North Carolina: Lizards Arrested in Search for Missing Man.”
The story is a good read for any person who’s been in the news over the last few years.
However, the story’s title, “Busted: The News Died in North Carolina” is not only a perfect description of what’s happening in North and South Carolina, it’s also a perfect example of the media.
The story was actually written by two former cops who were the first to report on the arrest in early March.
The former cops were named Keith Farrow and David Williams.
Keith Farshaw and David Harris worked for the FBI’s Charlotte Field Division at the time of the arrest.
They were the second and third officers to go to the scene after a man named Eric Lee, who was reported missing, was found dead a few miles away.
Keith was the first officer to arrive at the scene.
Keith and David told the newspaper’s staff that Lee had been in a vehicle parked outside a motel in nearby Myrtle Beach.
According to the article, Keith Farsha was arrested after officers found a gun in the vehicle and found a dead man on the ground inside.
“I can say with certainty that when I saw him, I felt something.
I can say this with absolute certainty that I was terrified,” Keith Fawn, the second officer to go there, told the paper.
Keith explained that when the two officers approached the scene, Lee had fallen asleep and was lying in the back seat.
The two officers took Lee into custody and took him to the police station.
They told him to lie down on the floor, and he was handcuffed.
“We didn’t know what was going on, but when we pulled him down and took off his clothes, he was in a complete shock,” Keith told the Richmond Tribune-Dispatch.
“He was screaming.
He said, ‘I don’t know how I did this.
I just want to die.'”
Keith and the other officer were able to get a warrant for Lee’s arrest and took Lee to the Charlotte County Detention Center.
“The officer on duty had a good view of what he saw.
When I turned around, the officer was pointing at the window, but he didn’t see Lee’s face,” Keith said.
“It wasn’t until he got close enough that I could see his eyes.
I said, `Are you sure you’re not going to hurt him?’
He said `No,’ and I said `Are they going to kill him?’ and he said `no.’
I asked him, `Did you think about what you were doing?'”
Keith said that the officers had no choice but to use the Taser on Lee.
“When I turned to him, he had two hands on his hips.
I told him I didn’t want to use this, and I grabbed the Tasers and told him, ‘Get the f*** out,'” Keith told The Washington Times-Union.
Keith said he used the TASER because he was worried Lee was going to try to bite the officers.
He was concerned because Lee had a history of physical altercations with police.
Keith told ABC News that the first Taser hit Lee in the chest, but it was too late.
“As I’m walking out, I see his body on the other side of the window.
I’m like, ‘You don’t need to be doing this.’
I thought it was a miracle.
The next Taser, I thought, ‘Holy s***.
He’s not going anywhere.
He won’t be alive.’
I got him down on his knees and I tried to pull his face down.
He turned his head to look at me and I’m thinking, ‘Whoa.'”
The officer also had to use a stun gun on Lee because the other officers thought he was trying to hurt himself, according to Keith.
The officer’s gun had two wires going from it to the ground.
The wires are used to make a sound when they’re hit.
Keith added that he and the officer tried to keep Lee from getting on top of them, and that he was scared the Tasing would hurt Lee.
Keith also told the Tribune-Post that the officer had to be held back from using the Tase because Lee was still holding onto the officer’s waistband.
“At one point, I had to pull my gun out of my holster, so he was still able to grab hold of my waistband and get hold of the TASE,” Keith explained.
“If he had the ability to do that, he would