Oregon Deputy Filmed Repeatedly Punching Restrained Man

A sheriff’s deputy in Oregon has been reassigned pending an internal investigation after a man was violently beaten during a Monday arrest that was caught on video.

The footage, captured by Portland’s KGW-TV, shows a man being forced to the ground and restrained by four Marion County Sheriff’s Office deputies. One of the deputies repeatedly punches the man while he is pinned to the ground. The man can be heard pleading with the officer to stop hitting him.

It appears the deputy delivered more than a dozen blows to the man’s head during the arrest, which occurred outside a post office in Detroit, Oregon.

The suspect, who police have identified as 28-year-old Kevin Straw, was allegedly in possession of a large knife at the time of his arrest. Straw, whom police have described as a transient, was ultimately cited for interfering with a police officer and resisting arrest. He was reportedly taken for medical treatment and a psychological evaluation.

WARNING: The following video is graphic and may be disturbing to some viewers.

According to The Oregonian, deputies responded to a call about a man who kept yelling while emergency responders were coordinating a search for two missing fishermen. Straw had reportedly been trying to warn searchers about cougars in the area. He was allegedly told to leave at least twice by deputies prior to his arrest.

The missing fishermen, The Oregonian reported, were later found safe.

On Tuesday, the deputy seen striking Straw was taken off patrol duty.

He “has been temporarily reassigned within the enforcement division to a non-patrol assignment until the review of the arrest is completed,” said a statement from the Marion County Sheriff’s Office.

The American Civil Liberties Union is calling for the Marion County District Attorney’s Office to launch an investigation.

“That video is disturbing,” David Rogers, executive director of the Oregon ACLU, told WKYC News. “It’s violent. Honestly, if that does not represent excessive use of force, I’m not quite sure what does.”

Send David Lohr an email or follow him on Facebook and Twitter

  • This article originally appeared on HuffPost.

Source Article from https://www.yahoo.com/news/oregon-deputy-filmed-repeatedly-punching-225432058.html

Researchers discover 900 new methane seeps off the Oregon coast near the Cascadia Subduction Zone

Oregon coast methane seeps

    

For the past two years, scientists from Oregon State University and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) have surveyed the Pacific Northwest near-shore region mapping sites where underwater bubble streams signify methane gas is being released from the seafloor.

And what they have found is eye-opening. Since the first evidence of underwater methane was discovered in the late 1980s, only about 100 “seep sites” had been identified along the Northwest coast through 2015. They often were discovered by accident, when fishermen would spot anomalies on their fish-finders that turned out to be acoustic reflections of the bubbling methane gas.

But over the past two years the scientists-aided by new sonar technology on the Exploration Vessel (E/V) Nautilus, owned and operated by the Ocean Exploration Trust-have purposefully gone seeking evidence of underwater methane and have expanded the total number of offshore seep emission sites to a whopping 1,000 locations.

It is not yet clear whether the methane presents an opportunity for a new source of energy or a potentially serious environmental threat, but for now the researchers want to map the distribution of the sites and conduct research on the composition and sources of the gas. They believe they will discover new methane seeps this summer when they utilize several research vessels to conduct additional mapping off the Northwest coast.

“Using this new sonar system, we’ve mapped only about 38 percent of the seafloor and about 25 percent of the water column data from Washington to Northern California,” said Susan Merle, an Oregon State oceanographer who works out of OSU’s Hatfield Marine Science Center in Newport, Ore. “No doubt, there are more sites out there, and we hope to find them.”

The researchers will embark on another expedition this June aboard the E/V Nautilus and use a remotely operated vehicle during daytime to collect samples of gas, methane hydrate, seepwater, fauna and rocks right where the methane is exiting the seafloor. Investigating these samples will help tell the story of the origin of the seeping methane and its impact on life at these sites and in the overlying ocean.

During the night, they will do extensive mapping of areas not yet surveyed in an attempt to locate more methane seeps.

The researchers will make video of the ROV dives available to viewers live at https://nautiluslive.org/

The potentially vast storehouse of this potent greenhouse gas could provide an intriguing energy source, but it is widely distributed and may not be economical to extract, noted Robert Embley, an OSU geophysicist who spent much of his career with NOAA’s Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratory.

Astoria Canyon methane seeps

    

“It is very tricky and potentially hazardous to attempt to extract methane,” Embley said. “Mining would have all sorts of implications. When methane appears as a hydrate it can look like a chunk of ice or snow. But when you try to bring it to the surface, it immediately begins to decompose. In addition to hydrates, we’ve found hundreds of bubble streams, but their origin and scope remains to be seen.”

In their survey, the researchers have found that together with some free gas, much of the methane below an ocean depth of 500 meters (or about 1,600 feet), is found as solidified hydrates. Above 500 meters, it usually appears as a gas in bubble streams.

“One question we’d like to address is whether hydrates are formed by methane gas seeping out of the Earth and meeting the cold, deep seawater, or are the bubbles we’re seeing a result of the hydrates breaking down and releasing gas,” said John Lupton, a chemical oceanographer with NOAA/PMEL.

Just how much methane is off the Northwest coast is uncertain, the researchers say. But it appears to be a lot and it could cause potential environmental problems.

“One concern is what would happen during a major Cascadia Subduction Zone earthquake,” Embley pointed out. “It would add more permeability to the seafloor, add more pathways for the methane to escape, and increase the potential for its release to the atmosphere.”

So what is happening with all of the methane that is bubbling up out of the seafloor and into the Pacific Ocean waters?

Tamara Baumberger, a researcher with the Cooperative Institute for Marine Resources Studies-a joint OSU/NOAA center based at Hatfield-has sampled some of the bubbles from the site and found different chemical signatures that helped the researchers pinpoint the origin of the methane. Some of it was “thermogenic-the result of organic material like dead plankton being heated up and transformed into the gas. Some was “biogenic,” in which the organic material was altered by microbial activity.

“When methane is in seawater, it often is oxidized into carbon dioxide by microbial activity, which can keep much of it from reaching the atmosphere,” Baumberger said. “The downside, of course, is that the newly formed CO2 is also a problem and it can both reach the atmosphere and increase ocean acidification.”

Baumberger said that methane released into shallow water can get into the atmosphere more quickly because the bacteria don’t have enough time to oxidize it. However, the researchers are unsure how many methane seeps lie in shallow water, which they define as less than about 150 meters.

“We know very little about methane seep distribution in shallow water because it is very difficult to map there,” Merle said. “But everywhere we looked for seeps, we found them. That’s one of our goals this June is to get a better handle on how prevalent the shallower seeps might be.”

OSU’s La Verne Kulm was one of the first to discover methane seeps off the coast in the 1980s, and a decade later, researchers documented ample methane at Hydrate Ridge off the Oregon coast. University of Washington scientist Paul Johnson mapped many of the Washington locations, and OSU’s Marta Torres found more hydrates off the Heceta Bank in 1998.

Beginning in 2016, though, the search began in earnest and the researchers have found a large aggregation of methane seep sites off the Coquille Bank near Coos Bay, as well as in the Astoria Canyon, “which is full of them,” Merle said. “Wherever we find canyons, we seem to find methane.”

They also discovered methane seeps off Newport, Oregon, in water that was only 40 meters deep.

Some of the methane samples included traces of helium, which is only found in the mantle, the researchers noted.

“This research has raised some interesting questions,” Baumberger said. “How common is mantle gas in the Cascadia Margin methane seeps? How stable is the system during an earthquake? Will a warming ocean lead to an increase in the release of methane? What we’re trying to do is identify how much is out there and establish a baseline. Then we can address these and other scientific questions.”

Provided by: Oregon State University

Source Article from https://www.sott.net/article/387189-Researchers-discover-900-new-methane-seeps-off-the-Oregon-coast-near-the-Cascadia-Subduction-Zone

Teen Fined Over $36 Million For Sparking Oregon Wildfire

A teenager has been ordered to pay $36,618,330 in restitution for the damage he caused by starting a wildfire in Oregon last year.

County Circuit Judge John A. Olson ordered the unnamed 15-year-old to pay the fine on Monday for throwing fireworks into Eagle Creek Canyon, sparking an almighty inferno that spread across the forest.

The monumental payment means that the teen would have to pay over $100,000 a month for the next 30 years to pay back the balance. Judge Olson recognized that the teen will likely not be able to fulfill the payment, and so he ordered the local juvenile department to develop a financial plan for him, The Oregonian reports.

Olson said that if the teen finishes their five-year probation and exhibits good behavior, they may stop payments after 10 years. The money will go toward the Eagle Creek fire victims, along with the US Forest Service and the Oregon Department of Transportation.

The teen’s lawyer, Jack Morris, called the judgment “absurd” and “absolutely silly” and asked Olson to deliver a more “reasonable and rational” ruling with a more manageable dollar figure.

“It’s difficult to imagine anything more pointless than ordering an adolescent to pay 36 million in restitution,” Morris told The Oregonian.

However, Olson would not budge: “having reviewed the arguments presented by the parties, the court is persuaded that an award of more than $36 million in restitution does not violate either the state or federal constitution,” the judge wrote.

The teen was also ordered to carry out nearly 2,000 hours of community service with the federal forest service and write letters of apology to the 152 people who were trapped on Eagle Creek by the wildfire.

Source Article from https://worldtruth.tv/teen-fined-over-36-million-for-sparking-oregon-wildfire/

Teen who started Oregon fire ordered to pay $37 million

The Eagle Creek Fire, which consumed nearly 50,000 acres, was started when the teen threw fireworks into the forested canyon.

The last few years have been particularly dramatic for wildfires – a situation which hasn’t been helped by humans. Like, teen humans who throw lit fireworks into wide dry swaths of forest.

The Eagle Creek fire was started on September 2, 2017 in the Columbia River Gorge, before hopping over the Columbia River into Washington state, near Archer Mountain. The fire was destructive and disruptive. In addition to all of the forest that was burned, at one point 153 hikers were trapped and unable to get back to civilization; salmon fisheries were forced to release their fish early; buildings were threatened and hundreds were forced into evacuation. The Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area draws millions of tourists a year and is home to North America’s largest concentration of waterfalls.

Now, Associated Press reports that “Hood River County Circuit Judge John A. Olson has issued an opinion awarding a restitution of $36,618,330.24 to cover the costs of firefighting, repair and restoration to the gorge and damage to homes. Victims include the U.S. Forest Service and Oregon Department of Transportation. The AP writes that the 15-year-old from Vancouver, Washington, earlier this year acknowledged wrongdoing and said he threw two fireworks in Eagle Creek Canyon.”

The AP notes that the teen pled “guilty to reckless burning of public and private property and other charges. Olson sentenced him to community service and probation, and the boy had to write more than 150 letters of apology to those affected by the fire.”

Obviously, it is unlikely the boy will be able to pay the total; a consideration that is built in to the judge’s plan. The order notes that the payments can be stopped after 10 years as long as the teen complies, completes probation and doesn’t commit other crimes. State law would allow for the teen’s bank accounts or paychecks to be garnished; as well as his tax returns – should he win the lottery, he’s tough out of luck.

Anger at the teen was so severe that his name was withheld from court documents to protect his safety. Let it be a warning to teens with matches and fireworks everywhere … and adults for that matter too.

Via SF Gate

Source Article from https://www.treehugger.com/conservation/teen-who-started-oregon-fire-ordered-pay-37-million.html

Oregon UFO Incident






Oregon UFO Incident


February 17th, 2018

Via: The War Zone:

Last November, The War Zone posted an exclusive story detailing a bizarre incident involving an unidentified aircraft that transited the skies of the Pacific Northwest in the early evening of October 25th, 2017. What started as a radar target moving at very high speed over Northern California turned into a series of eyewitness accounts made by nearby airline pilots traveling northward over Oregon. Even F-15 fighters were launched to intercept the mysterious intruder that quickly became invisible to radar.

Now, through the Freedom of Information Act, we present what could be one of the most insightful instances of official documentation surrounding such an encounter that had already been confirmed to have occurred by both the FAA and the USAF. These materials include fascinating audio recordings of radio transmissions and phone calls made as the incident was unfolding, as well as pilot interviews, and conversations between FAA officials made in the aftermath of the highly peculiar incident.















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Oregon Just Sued Monsanto For $100 Million Due To Toxic & Unsafe Products

Monsanto is being sued by the state of Oregon in an unprecedented case that could help bring justice to the company’s innumerable victims.

The lawsuit was filed last week and is seeking to receive a “minimum” of $100 million in damages—the money will go towards medical costs and clean-ups after the damaging effects the state claims it endured.

Oregon state claims that Monsanto “knew” many of its products were toxic and unsafe, but they continued to sell them to the public for decades.

The specific chemical at the center of this lawsuit is called polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs). The substance is regularly used in mechanical oils, paints, electronic devises and is fire resistant.

Known to be unsafe for human consumption, the destructive chemical was already banned in 1979.

Oregon released a statement on the matter:

Today, Oregon bears the burden of Monsanto’s decision to place profit above all else.

The toxic legacy that Monsanto left Oregonians lives on, as PCBs persist in Oregon’s lands, rivers, and waterways, in its sediments, soils, and in the bodies of animals and humans.

“It has caused harm to aquatic, marine, and avian species, and poses ongoing risks to the health of the people of the State of Oregon.”

PCBs are so hazardous to humans that the EPA concluded it is likely to cause cancer, confirming is a study:

“There is clear evidence that PCBs cause cancer in animals. EPA reviewed all of the available literature on the carcinogenicity of PCBs in animals as an important first step in the cancer reassessment.

“An industry scientist commented that ‘all significant studies have been reviewed and are fairly represented in the document.’ The literature presents overwhelming evidence that PCBs cause cancer in animals. An industry-sponsored peer-reviewed rat study characterized as the ‘gold standard study’ by one peer reviewer, demonstrated that every commercial PCB mixture tested caused cancer.

“The new studies reviewed in the PCB reassessment allowed EPA to develop more accurate potency estimates than previously available for PCBs. The reassessment provided EPA with sufficient information to develop a range of potency estimates for different PCB mixtures, based on the incidence of liver cancer and in consideration of the mobility of PCBs in the environment…. In addition to the animal studies, a number of epidemiological studies of workers exposed to PCBs have been performed.

“Results of human studies raise concerns for the potential carcinogenicity of PCBs. Studies of PCB workers found increases in rare liver cancers and malignant melanoma.

“The presence of cancer in the same target organ (liver) following exposure to PCBs both in animals and in humans and the finding of liver cancers and malignant melanomas across multiple human studies adds weight to the conclusion that PCBs are probable human carcinogens… EPA’s peer reviewedcancer reassessment concluded that PCBs are probable human carcinogens.

“EPA is not alone in its conclusions regarding PCBs. The International Agency for Research on Cancer has declared PCBs to be probably carcinogenic to humans. The National Toxicology Program has stated that it is reasonable to conclude that PCBs are carcinogenic in humans.

“The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health has determined that PCBs are a potential occupational carcinogen.”

Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum in Multnomah is leading the lawsuit to the courts and she claims Monsanto was very aware of how dangerous PCBs were to the general public and the environment.

Rosenblum stated:

“Monsanto knew decades before PCBs were banned that they were toxic to the environment, but they failed to disclose highly pertinent information.

“Oregon is paying a big price as PCBs are being dredged up in river sediments and measured in the tissues of fish and wildlife throughout the state.

“PCBs are extremely hard to get rid of — and it will take significant time and resources to fully clean them up. It only makes sense that the manufacturer of these PCBs, Monsanto, help clean up this mess with dollars.”

Representatives for Monsanto have publicly responded to the lawsuit.claims, calling them “baseless“.

The biotech giant’s vice president for global strategy, Scott Partridge, explained their side of the events in a statement:

“[Monsanto] voluntarily stopped producing PCBs more than 40 years ago and didn’t use or dispose of any PCBs in the state of Oregon.

“Clean-up efforts are underway in Oregon with the full group of responsible parties under supervision of the EPA, and it’s most important that everyone stay focused on that work.

“This lawsuit is baseless and undermines the ongoing EPA cleanup efforts, and Monsanto will defend itself accordingly”.

If the suit succeeds, the cleanup is expected to cost around $1.05 billion and take 13 years to complete.

Sources: The Mind Unleashed Oregon Live The Beat News

Source Article from https://worldtruth.tv/oregon-just-sued-monsanto-for-100-million-due-to-toxic-unsafe-products/

Hilarious Fallout from Oregon Gas Pumping Law Reveals Alarming Effects of Gov’t Dependence

oregonoregon

For the first time in the lives of many Oregon residents, it is legal for them to pump their own gas—and while it may not seem like much to the rest of the country, the reactions of Oregonians who have no clue how to accomplish the simple chore serve as a troubling reminder of the dependence that can be created by the laws set by the government.

If you have never been to Oregon, it may seem like a foreign concept. But if you are from a different state and you have visited, you may have been surprised when you got out of your car to pump your own gas, and an attendant informed you that you were doing something illegal.

Now, thanks to the passage of House Bill 2482, Oregon residents in counties with a population fewer than 40,000 people are allowed to pump their own gas. The new law went into effect on Jan. 1, and it impacts drivers in 15 counties—several of whom are now trying to figure out how to fill their cars with gasoline for the first time.

The new phenomenon has been documented on Twitter with the hashtag “OregonGasCrisis,” and the results do not disappoint. From a host of memes and GIFs, to comical photos of people pumping gas in all of the wrong ways, the Oregon Gas Crisis has quickly become the laughing stock of social media.

However, not all of the comments on social media were made in jest. When the CBS affiliate in Medford, Oregon, posted a photo on Facebook last week, asking if residents supported allowing self-service gas stations statewide, the responses were alarming.

“I think it could be an option, but the elderly and disabled need help. And sometimes you are going somewhere dressy or important and you don’t want to risk getting gas on you or the odor of it. It also creates jobs to have somebody do it. we pay a lot for gas, we shouldn’t HAVE to pump it,” Jan Norton wrote.

Sharlette Case claimed she supports making it illegal to pump your own gas because it creates jobs, and she also shared the fear of spilling gas, and having to deal with the smell for the rest of the day. “No, it’s a job creator,” she wrote. “There’s so many people out looking for work. This will help. Plus I don’t want to smell like gas when I go to work.”

“I don’t even know HOW to pump gas and I am 62, native Oregonian . . . I say NO THANKS! I don’t like to smell like gasoline!” Sandy Franklin replied.

Tina Good also shared the fear of spewing gas all over when attempting to fill up her car, and having to deal with the smell. She even argued that pumping your own gas should be illegal because many people are not capable of knowing how to pump gas.”

“Not a good idea, there are lots of reasons to have an attendant helping, one of they need a job too,” Good wrote. “Many people are not capable of knowing how to pump gas and the hazards of not doing it correctly. Besides, I don’t want to go to work smelling of gas when I get it on my hands my hands of clothes. I agree, very bad idea.”

Cathy Dahl shared a fear of being too close in proximity to homeless people when she exited the safety of her car, in order to pump her gas. “Disabled, seniors people with young children in the car need help. Not to mention getting out of your car with transients around and not feeling safe too. This is a very bad idea. Grrr,” she wrote.

The comments from that Facebook post alone may make one think that gas stations in the state of Oregon are irregular, or have gas pumps that often malfunction, but it also shows the power of government.

The only reason Oregon residents have not been pumping their own gas is that their state’s government said it was “illegal” to do so. Therefore, the state has cultivated generations that have never learned how to do a simple task that was being accomplished by the rest of the country. Instead of feeling empowered by this new freedom, residents are resorting to fear.

While the new law only impacts counties in Oregon that have less than 40,000 residents, there is a good chance that the great Oregon Gas Crisis of 2018 will have an impact on the only other state that makes it illegal to pump your own gas—New Jersey.

Source Article from http://thefreethoughtproject.com/hilarious-fallout-oregon-gas-pumping-law-reveals-alarming-power-govt-dependence/

WATCH: Oregon Admits Violating Rights of Man Fined For Using Math


Back in April, we reported on Mats Järlström, an Oregon resident who was fined $500 for using math to challenge the state’s traffic cameras. This week, The Oregonian reported that the Oregon state board admitted it violated Järlström’s First Amendment rights when issuing the fine. Though Järlström’s $500 was returned, he and the group at the Institute for Justice aren’t satisfied. They’re now working to change the regulations that led to Järlström’s fine in the first place.

Long story short, Järlström was fined because his public critiques of traffic cameras mention his background as an engineer. The problem is that Oregon doesn’t recognize him as such because he isn’t certified by the Board of Examiners for Engineering and Land Surveying. The thing is, Järlström holds a bachelor’s of science degree in engineering. He wasn’t paid for any of his critiques and wasn’t working professionally as an engineer, just using his background to bolster his reports.

The fine blatantly and egregiously violated Järlström’s First Amendment right to criticize the government. It shouldn’t matter if he was certified or not. Using math isn’t illegal.

Järlström wasn’t the first victim of the state board’s heavy-handed regulations. The Oregonian’s report mentions Portland City Commissioner Dan Saltzman. The state board investigated Saltzman because a voter pamphlet called him an environmental engineer. Like Järlström, Saltzman wasn’t state certified. Also like Järlström, Saltzman holds an engineering degree (two actually).

Järlström and the Institute for Justice say the state is trying to close the case without forcing any real change. In theory, someone else could be fined because of the state board’s nebulous reading of professional and commercial speech. A U.S. magistrate judge is currently investigating the case and plans to issue a ruling in the next few weeks. Both Järlström and the state attorney general can issue an appeal if things don’t go their way.

Source: https://www.autoblog.com/2017/12/07/oregon-admits-violating-rights-of-man-fined-for-using-math/

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Airliners And F-15s Involved In Bizarre Encounter With Mystery Aircraft Over Oregon






Airliners And F-15s Involved In Bizarre Encounter With Mystery Aircraft Over Oregon


November 17th, 2017

Via: The Drive:

Something quite out of the ordinary occurred in the skies over Oregon on October 25th, 2017. A mystery aircraft was flying in daylight hours among the steady stream of airliners that traverse from south to north, between locales in California and Nevada and cities like Portland and Seattle and beyond. The incident began, at least as best we can tell, around 4:30pm near the California-Oregon border and resulted in multiple pilot eyewitnesses, recorded air traffic control audio, and eventual confirmations from both the FAA and North American Aerospace Command (NORAD) that it did indeed occur.















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Oregon Police Officers Leave Dog in Car to Die After Arresting Woman


Oregon cops have been sued by a woman who claims officers arrested her under questionable circumstances, then left her dog in her car for 17 days where she found it dead upon her release from custody.

Tamala Bemis filed the lawsuit in federal court last week against the City of Eugene, officer Brad Hanneman and several unnamed officers.

The suit claims the officers violated her civil rights and engaged in “conscience-shocking conduct” by refusing to contact her brother, whom she requested to tend to her 13-year-old red heeler named Magic inside her car parked in a cul-de-sac.

“That Magic died in such a cruel fashion, alone without water, and in extreme heat, haunts her to this very day,” the lawsuit, which can be read below, states.

Bemis stated to police during her detainment on October 5, 2015 that Magic was inside a nearby parked vehicle and that she feared the dog would die from overheating or starve to death with no food and water.

An in-car dash cam recorded Bemis repeatedly telling officers about the dog as well as the location and make of her car.

However, she was unable to provide a phone number for her brother, although she did provide her mother’s phone number and gave them directions to her car.

“I think they should have broken into the car to save the dog,” her attorney, Jeff Dominic Price of California, told Oregon Live on Monday.

Bemis told KATU she had gone for a bike ride and left Magic in the car with the engine running and the heat on.

She was arrested during her ride after Eugene Police suspected her of being connected with a burglary in the area after receiving a call about a male and female suspect on bicycles.

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