Is it only shooting victims you are concerned about, cuz they guy brought down in Dallas wouldn't count as he was bombed.
Police are way too militarized & violence happy. How many police even carry a NON-lethal weapon to subdue suspects?
Of course, there are the killings that happen "by accident" in police custody, like 3 white women in Capitola, California in the 1st 3 months of the year that died by being left alone during opiate withdrawal -- something that their rules say should be done under medical supervision. Instead, they were put into the solitary 'detox' tank, where food is delivered to them, but otherwise are ignored.
The shooter in Dallas was explicitly upset about the two viral-videos of police murdering blacks that were in no way creating any threat to the police. In the Baton Rouge case, the mandatory personal-police-cams officers are supposed to wear when engaging in any police action were both left in their squad car -- if it hadn't been for a cellphone camera of an interested by-stander, there would have been no proof that the suspect was already pinned-down and helpless when the officer over him pulled his gun and shot the suspect, on the ground, point-blank in the chest.
The one in Minnesota -- the police asked for his license -- when he went for it, they shot him -- also caught on video showing he was not threatening the police or violent. He was survived by his wife and kid -- both in the car with him.
The cops can't continue to escalate violence w/o expecting any blow-back.
How many police shootings do you hear about in the UK, vs. the US? I have seen evidence that UK-prisons are far more humane than those in the US, that treat prisoners like animals. US prisons (a growth industry)and have a reputation for being "colleges" for criminals, where the idea of reform has been abandoned, and prisoners mostly learn to be "better" criminals from their peers.
Of course, I'm sure nonsensical laws, and long mandatory prison sentences have nothing to do with US officials (like a recent past V.P.) that have large investments in privately run prisons (like Chaney's, Texas-based, prison corporation).