Discussion in 'State Police' started by GMACK24, Jan 23, 2012.
I came in late, patches on the door now?
Yah. They cut them off the sleeves of the shirts retirees turned in.
They told me they were going use those shirts for the 80th RTT.
Hopefully the shoulders are a little lighter.
I have an absolute all time zinger for that pic but it's something that will get me in da glue if I mention it. The laugh I just had out loud was worth it though.
Aw come on....Share it fer crying out loud ya bastid!!!!!!!!!!
No shit!! PM us at least!!
You should have to show up at the April M&G to be told!
Was an Eastern European country mentioned in your zinger?
Sorry. I shouldn't have done that. I'd share if it wouldn't out someone.
Dude its ok, USMCMP is out of the closet!......
You must be skeered in there in the dark without your watchdog
Also, Carver Police have assigned cruisers per each officer, they just can't take them home.
A bit of a no-brainer, but addition to command staff, most k-9 officers I know have take homes for obvious reasons.
That's so they don't have to transport peanut butter in their POVs
Isn't there some sort of law or mandate that police K-9's will only be transported to and from work in police cruisers?
Well you wouldn't want Cujo getting loose would you?
Well, if the handler is issued a take-home K-9 cruiser, how/why else would he/she get the dog to and from work?
There may be department policies, but I know of no law under MGL that mandates that.
In the backseat of his POV in the way everyone else gets around?
Trust me, on my job, if the K-9 guys weren't always on call, mandating they keep their cruisers at the PD when off duty wouldn't surprise me in the least.
love the puppies, but don't think anyone would want to share a K-9 car.
they stink like wet dog !
even a short ride to a tower was bad !
That's retarded. Every department I know of has their K-9s on call most of the time and their vehicles are always take homes. The only rules I know of are 'distance from work' mandates so the K-9 has to live in the county where it works.
Departments invest tens of thousands of dollars in their K-9 units. The last thing they want is the liability associated with it being transported in the back of some random vehicle.
There are some--not a lot, but a few--K-9 officers who own their dogs. For this reason, I've heard of one in the area taking his dog with him when he lateraled.
Sounds like a liability nightmare
Why? Training is standardized throughout the state.
More the owning of the dog part.
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