California Police Department Investigates Officers Playing Disney Music | california

A california The police department has launched its own investigation into officers who filmed copyrighted Disney musicals in an effort to prevent residents from recording them.

The incident in question occurred during a vehicle search on the night of April 4, when residents of Santa Ana, a city near Los Angeles, were woken by an explosion of Disney songs outside their windows. These songs include Toy Stories You Got a Friend in Me, Encanto’s We Don’t Talk About Bruno, Mulan’s Reflection and Coco’s Un Poco Loco.

according to a Video Posted on YouTube, the songs originated from a police cruiser that belonged to police officers who were investigating a stolen vehicle.

In the video, a woman can be heard asking the officers, “What is the music for?” Saying that she is unable to sleep.

Later in the video Santa Ana City Councilor Jonathan Hernandez is seen asking police officers, “Guys, what’s up with the music here?”

An unnamed officer told Hernandez that he was playing music from his phone and on the cruiser’s PA system in an attempt to stop a resident, who was recording him, from doing so. The official said it was related to “copyright infringement”.

Hernandez asked the officer if he knew who it was, to which he replied, “You’re a town councillor.”

“Absolutely… and this is my district. You are not going to behave like this in front of my neighbors,” Hernandez can be heard saying.

The officer then repeatedly apologized to Hernandez and the person filming the incident.

“My people live here, brother. Please treat them with respect… There are kids who need to go to school. There are people who are working. You have used our taxpayer dollars to disrespect one person with your music. This is childish, sir,” Hernandez told the officer.

In a statement to the Washington Post, Hernandez explained that his neighbors were scared and confused by the behavior. He said he found it ironic that the police were playing encanto and coco songs in most Latino neighborhoods.

“Those were movies that were used to bridge the Latino community,” said Hernandez, “and the police are using them to silence them.”

Responding to the incident, the Santa Ana Police Department said it was investigating the officers involved.

“We are committed to serving our community and we understand the concerns as it pertains to the video. The Santa Ana Police Department takes all complaints regarding the service provided by the department and the conduct of its employees seriously. Our department is committed to conducting a thorough, thorough and objective investigation.” said,

The incident reflects an apparently growing trend in which police officers play copyrighted music to prevent their videos from being posted on social media platforms such as YouTube and Instagram, which can remove content containing unauthorized content.

Last July, a police officer in Oakland, California was filmed Destroying Taylor Swift’s blank space when she was confronted by several activists on the steps of a courthouse.

Similarly, in February last year, a man filming his visit to the Beverly Hills police station, where he sought to obtain body camera footage, confronted an officer, who began play Sublime’s Santeria.

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