Antwon Rose Jr. was unarmed when he was shot and killed by police in East Pittsburgh on Tuesday. He was just 17-years-old.
A video shows police shooting Rose three times in the back as he fled a crime scene. His aunt, Mica Tinsley, said the police gave no warning.
“They’re not even saying stop. They just started shooting, and he fell. He didn’t make it far,” she told the Post-Gazette.
“Why did they have to shoot him when he is running away?” Selena Brooklin, a witness said. “What is the justification for that? There is no justification. There is no answer. You shot a man in the back while he was running away.”
Republican leader accidentally confesses to Trump’s quid pro quo with Ukraine
House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-CA) seemed to accidentally confess that there was a "quid pro quo" between President Donald Trump and Ukraine when he spoke to CNN reporter Manu Raju.
Raju asked McCarthy about Ukraine Ambassador Bill Taylor's testimony that Trump delayed all Ukraine military aid until President Volodymyr Zelensky announced he would do a probe into former Vice President Joe Biden.
“There was no quid pro quo - it is not and no one has ever said in there it is a quid pro quo,” insisted McCarthy.
But in his next comment, McCarthy seemed to indicate he was confused what the "quid pro quo" actually means in this situation and who was responsible for it.
Sondland is done trying to defend Trump after he was outed by Ukraine ambassador: associate
European Union Ambassador Gordon Sondland spent a lot of time trying to downplay the testimony from Ukraine Ambassador Bill Taylor. But after Taylor, who kept detailed notes, gave specifics about their conversations, Sondland has abandoned trying to defend President Donald Trump.
Politico wrote Wednesday that it was Taylor who raised questions about whether Trump confessed to withholding military aid in exchange for an international investigation of Trump's political rivals.
‘Be very scared’: GOP lawmaker warns Americans that they could be impeached too
Rep. Earl Leroy "Buddy" Carter (R-GA) fearmongered against the impeachment inquiry during remarks to reporters on Wednesday.
"Ladies and gentlemen, if a government can do this to the President of the United States, they can do this to you as well," he argued.
Under the United States Constitution, only people who work for the federal government can be impeached, with the penalty being the loss of their job.
Still, Carter argued that Americans should be terrified of being impeached themselves.
"You need to be scared," Carter warned. "You need to be very scared."