Several days of unrest exacerbated by the city's lack of transparency in Scott's shooting death brought forth emotional reactions during a Monday night city council meeting.
Many have called on the iconic fist-raising photo as athletes across several sports and skill levels continue to join Colin Kaepernick's national anthem protest.
What the video does not show is the exact moment Scott is shot on Tuesday by Charlotte-Mecklenburg police officers, but you can hear four shots fired in the background.
"Release the tape," and "we want the tape" echoed through the downtown area directed at Charlotte Police Chief Kerr Putney, who announced Thursday he would not publicly release dash cam footage capturing Scott's shooting.
Police Chief Kerr Putney prematurely declared the man's death Wednesday night, but later corrected the statement early Thursday morning. The city also corrected the news on their Twitter account.
@kwellscomm PraiseIndy.com News & Sports Good day as Circle City Classic events continue, making for a busy weekend. More below… Indianapolis Metro Police detectives aren’t saying much about a double homicide on the city’s west side. IMPD officers found a man and a woman dead in a home on Thursday in the 3500 block of Soaring Eagle Court. Police say […]
Sherman's comments on Wednesday are starkly different from previous comments he made in July 2016, when he doubled down on previous "all lives matter" comments in response to the rally cry, "Black Lives Matter."
B.J. Murphy discusses the latest developments on the ground in Charlotte following a night of unrest.
Cam Newton and Colin Kaepernick spoke out on a photo that appeared to show the two NFL players in each other's faces.
Initially, the city tweeted that the person was killed, but in a second tweet, city officials said the person was in critical condition on life support.
Charlotte police claim Scott was armed, but his family says he was perched in his car, reading a book while he waited for his son after school.