OPINION: This article contains commentary which reflects the author's opinion
A racist black driver launched into a racially charged, verbal tirade on a Hispanic police officer and it was all caught on video.
The woman was pulled over in Southern California for driving and using her cell phone at the same time when the Hispanic sheriff’s deputy approached her and she continuously called him a “murderer” and said he’ll “always be a Mexican” and he’ll “never be white,” The Daily Mail reported.
“Can you tell me why I’m being harassed today? Because I was going under the speed limit,” the confrontational woman said to the officer.
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“The speed limit is 40 and I was going 38, so why are you harassing me?” she said to the Sheriff’s deputy.
“You’re correct,” “I pulled you over because…” before he was interrupted by the woman who tells him she is recording the stop.
“You can’t be on your cell phone while driving,” the deputy said to the woman.
“I was recording you because you scared me,” she said, which did not explain why she was using it before she was pulled over.
“You can’t use your cell phone while you’re driving,” the deputy said.
“I can record you,” she said.
The deputy asked to see the woman’s driver’s license to which she said, “It’s at my apartment.”
“I mistakenly left it at home,” she said.
The deputy then said he would accept a photo of her driver’s license if she had it on her cell phone.
She said she did have one and then asked the deputy to “call your supervisor.”
“I already did,” he said. “He’s on his way.”
“Good,” the woman said. “because you’re a murderer.”
“‘So you’re giving me a cell phone ticket? Is that why you’re harassing me?” the woman continued.
“This isn’t about harassment. I am enforcing the law,” the patient deputy explained.
“I have a right to record the police when they’re harassing me,” she said, as if the laws do not apply to her.
“By all means,” the deputy said. “But you can’t do it while you’re driving.”
“I wasn’t texting or none of that,” the woman insisted.
“You scared me and made me think you were going to murder me,” she said to the deputy who had been kind to her the entire time.
“Ok, well, I’m sorry you feel that way,”
“Well, that’s not just a feeling. You’re a murderer,” she said, to which the deputy replied “Ok.”
She then showed a photo of her driver’s license on her cell phone and the deputy asked her to zoom in because he could not see her last name.
“Sure,” she said. “And I am perfectly legal. And I’m a teacher. So there.”
“Congratulations,” the deputy said.
“You’re a murderer,” she said again.
He asked her again to zoom in on her license as he could not see her last name, which she did.
“Here you go, murderer,” she said.
The deputy could still not see the last name so he asked her to zoom in some more.
“No, because you’re scaring me,” the woman said. “You’re threatening to kill me and my son.”
The deputy asks the woman if the car she is driving belongs to her which only enrages her more.
“Yes, it is. Are you trying to say I stole my own car because you’re jealous?” she said.
“Is that what that’s about?” the woman said.
“Mexican racist,” she shouted at the deputy as another deputy was talking to her.
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“Sign the citation, ma’am,” the other deputy said.
“You’re always going to be a Mexican,” the woman shouted. “You’re never going to be white. You know that, right?”
“You’ll never be white, which is what you really want to be,” she shouted again.
“Have a good day,” the deputy said.
“You want to be white so badly,” the woman shouted as the video ended.
The woman has not been named by authorities, but if she is a teacher and working with kids that is terrifying.
“We are aware of the video captured by one of our deputies. The person in the video filed a personnel complaint against the deputy for ‘discourtesy’ and an active inquiry is being conducted.
“Due to the active complaint, we are unable to provide further comment regarding the supervisory inquiry.
“What we can say is peace officers are faced with situations like the one captured on this video daily, and they routinely respond with professionalism, compassion, and patience,” the LASD said.