Here are 3 steps to help you prepare for that talk. Most often you'll probably want the adults in your life to do one or more of these things: Things like personal feelings or sex are awkward to discuss with anyone, let alone a parent.
The clearest look at Hawkes’s final moments could have come from the shooter himself, Officer Jeremy Dear.Federal investigators said in December that they were probing allegations that police tampered with video evidence in the case, underscoring broader questions about whether a nationwide rollout of body cameras is fulfilling promises of greater accountability.“The video has become part of the story, as opposed to what it was perceived to be, as telling the story,” said Edward W.But his camera was not recording when he fired five shots at point-blank range, leaving Hawkes dying alongside a small handgun that Dear claimed she pointed at him just before he fired. The mystery of how so many body cameras missed the incident deepened in November with the release of a sworn affidavit from a former Albuquerque police employee, Reynaldo Chavez, who was the custodian of public records, including video evidence, before being fired in 2015.Videos from three other officers who converged on the scene also missed the first, crucial moments. He said it was routine for officials to delete, alter or refuse to release footage because of “political calculations.” Chavez testified that three videos from the Hawkes case showed signs of alterations and a possible deletion.But talking to the adults in your life can seem difficult or intimidating — especially when it comes to certain subjects. Maybe you need to break bad news to a parent, like getting a speeding ticket or failing an exam.