Cop Killer Motive: Police Didn’t Arrest Black Teens Not Standing During Anthem

Cop Killer’s Motive: Police Didn’t Arrest The Black Teens Not Standing During The Anthem

By Darnyell Wint

Accused cop killer Scott Michael Greene recently published a video of his confrontation with police and a group of black teenagers who didn’t stand for the national anthem. He labeled the black teens as “cop haters.”

This took place during an Urbandale High School high school football game in Iowa. Scott posted a video to Youtube on October 16, showing his confrontation with officers.

Police had escorted Mr. Greene off school premises for causing a disturbance. Scott stood in front of a group of black teenagers, while waving a Confederate Flag in his hand. He felt cops were in the wrong and he was just expressing his First Amendment right.

The officers in the video explain to him that school grounds are private property and he is being asked to leave. It’s clear that Mr. Scott’s actions would cause a disturbance and officers explained to him calmly the situation.

On November 2, 2016, Scott shot and killed two cops as they sat in their patrol cars. He was arrested shortly after.

His video titled “Police Abuse, Civil Rights Violation at Urbandale High School 10/14/16” gives a clue to his motive for the killing. Scott felt that police should have arrested the black teenagers, who he claimed assaulted him. Scott calls officers in this video “tax leeches making excuses for not doing their job.”

Scott also has a long history of arrests. One involved threatening to kill a black man after racial slurs are exchanged.

According to Des Moines Register:

In that incident, Greene was accused of approaching a man in the parking lot and calling the man the N-word and told the man “I will kill you, (expletive) kill you,” according to the complaint. Greene pleaded guilty to a lesser harassment charge on June 30, 2014, and was sentenced to one year of probation.

He was charged with a simple misdemeanor count of interference with official acts on April 10, 2014, when he resisted an attempt by officers to pat him down for weapons at an Urbandale residence on Colby Parkway, according to a criminal complaint. The officers wanted to search Greene after noticing that he had a pouch on his belt that resembled a holster.

Greene was “noncompliant, hostile, combative and made furtive movements toward his pockets” before the arrest, Officer Chris Greenfield wrote in the complaint. Greene pleaded guilty to the charge about two weeks later.

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