U.S. protestors set fire to protest black shootings: until police were fired

After a black man in Kenosha, Wisconsin, was seriously injured by seven shots fired by police, violent protests broke out and the city was set ablaze until the police were fired, an organizer said. According to us business insider website, Whitney kaval, a “black life is life” protest organizer, received news that a black man in her city was shot by police when she went to Washington, D.C., to organize a protest. “People are crazy,” kaval said. “The city will continue to burn until the police officer is fired.” Kaval said she tried to contact local police chief Daniel miskinis and a public information officer in an effort to rebuild trust between the police and the public, but her call was hung up by a dispatcher. < p > < p > on the evening of 23 local time, a black man was shot by police in Kenosha city. Jacob Black, a 29 year old black male victim, was seriously injured after being shot seven times in the back. He was sent to a nearby Milwaukee hospital for rescue. Black is now in stable condition and is not in danger. Black has six children. Three of the children, aged 8, 5 and 3, were sitting in the rear seat at the time of the shooting. < / P > < p > after the live video was released on social media, local protests broke windows, scribbled on the administrative building in Kenosha City, set fire to the car of a nearby car dealer, and some protestors threw fireworks at the police. In addition, the local court building was set on fire. Protestors gathered outside the court building and confronted riot police. An armored vehicle appeared at the scene and police threw tear gas at the protestors. As of the morning of the 24th, many garbage and garbage trucks were still smoking after being ignited. Local officials announced a curfew until the morning of the 24th. In addition, a new round of curfews was implemented on the evening of the 24th and ended at 7:00 a.m. on the 25th. Kenosha police have asked the Wisconsin criminal investigation department to take over the shooting. The results of the investigation will be submitted to the district attorney, Michael Graves, whose office will decide whether to bring any charges against the police who fired. Mr. graves said the investigation was still “in its infancy.”. Wisconsin governor Tony Ivers has sent more than 100 National Guard members to Kenosha: “under the first amendment to the constitution, everyone has the right to express anger and frustration, but this should not create any insecurity.” Mr. Ivers will call the state legislature to hold a meeting on August 31 to discuss a series of legal provisions on police transparency and accountability proposed by the Congress after the Freud incident earlier this year. In the two months since the clause was introduced, Mr Ives acknowledged that “nothing has been done”.