Do Not Call 911 ? As You Can Be Arrested For Making The Calls To 9 1 1 For Help! If You Raped or Death Is Close / Anything Etc. + Best Thing To Do Is Walk Away + If Someone Ask You For Help or Ask You Can You Please Help Me ! (Walk A Way)
If You Do Call 911 or File A Police Report + My Get Retaliation From The Persons Also You Can Be Arrested On The Spot In Spokane For Filed True-Full Reports !
If A Woman Is Rape / If You See Someone With A Gun Shooting A Person Etc. ? The Court Said... You Can Not File A Report 4 The Victims You Have No Standing.
RIGHT NOW A MAN IN SPOKANE WA. IS NOW IN COURT 9+ YEARS FOR FILLING A POLICE REPORT WITH THE SHERIFF'S DEPT. AFTER A WOMAN PLEASE HELP ME
EMERGENCY ASSISTANCE IS NOT AVAILABLE THROUGH THIS WEBSITE 4 HELP
Justine Damond, the Australian woman living in Minneapolis who was shot and killed by a police officer, spent her final moments trying to help stop what she believed was a sexual assault happening nearby, according to her newly released 911 call. + If She Did Not Call 911 + She Be Live Today + Its Best Not To Call 911 ?
At 11:27 p.m. Saturday night, Damond called police to report that a woman was screaming, a transcript of the call obtained by the Minneapolis Star Tribune showed.
“I’m not sure if she’s having sex or being raped,” Damond told the 911 operator. “I think she just yelled out ‘help,’ but it’s difficult, the sound has been going on for a while, but I think, I don’t think she’s enjoying it.”
“OK,” the operator reportedly said. “I’ve already got an officer on the way.”
Eight minutes later, Damond called the emergency line again, to confirm her location and to make sure an officer was on the way.
The operator said officers were on the way to the scene.
One of the responding officers, Mohamed Noor, shot Damond when he arrived. His partner, Matthew Harrity, told investigators that he heard a loud sound right before Damond approached Harrity on the driver's side of the car.
A lawyer for Harrity told the Tribune that "it's certainly reasonable" the officers thought they were being ambushed.
“It’s certainly reasonable to assume that any police officer would be concerned about a possible ambush under these circumstances,” the lawyer, Fred Bruno, said. “It was only a few weeks ago when a female NYPD cop and mother of twins was executed in her car in a very similar scenario.”
Miosotis Familia, an officer with the New York City Police Department, was shot in the line of duty earlier this month.
Minneapolis police are now searching for a mystery bicyclist, who may be the only witness to Damond’s shooting.
In an emergency, call 911 or your local emergency number immediately from any wired or wireless phone. This Website Is Not Tell You Not To Call 911 + Its Only Up To You !
An emergency is any situation that requires immediate assistance from the police, fire department or ambulance. Examples include
A fire + A crime, especially if in progress + A car crash, especially if someone is injured !
A medical emergency, such as someone who is unconscious, gasping for air or not breathing, experiencing an allergic reaction, having chest pain, having uncontrollable bleeding, or any other symptoms that require immediate medical attention
Important: If you’re not sure whether the situation is a true emergency, officials recommend calling 911 and letting the call-taker determine whether you need emergency help.
When you call 911, be prepared to answer the call-taker’s questions, which may include: The location of the emergency, including the street address + The phone number you are calling from + The nature of the emergency and Misc. Info. Etc.
Details about the emergency, such as a physical description of a person who may have committed a crime, a description of any fire that may be burning, or a description of injuries or symptoms being experienced by a person having a medical emergency.
Remember, the call-taker’s questions are important to get the right kind of help to you quickly.
Be prepared to follow any instructions the call-taker gives you. Many 911 centers can tell you exactly what to do to help in an emergency until help arrives, such as providing step-by-step instructions to aid someone who is choking or needs first aid or CPR.
Finally, do not hang up until the call-taker instructs you to.
If you dial 911 by mistake, or if a child in your home dials 911 when no emergency exists, do not hang up—that could make 911 officials think that an emergency exists, and possibly send responders to your location. Instead, simply explain to the call-taker what happened.
Sometimes it’s necessary to call 911 or emergency services to report a crime that is occurring, a potential immediate threat, the sudden severe illness or injury of yourself or someone else, or for numerous other reasons. There are also plenty of situations that may warrant a call to the police, a hospital or the fire department but may not be emergencies. In other words, sometimes it isn’t necessary to call 911 because the situation you plan to report is not immediate, not immediately hazardous, or is too minor to require police, firefighter or emergency medical visiting you right away.
911 or the emergency services number in your area exists to deal with, not surprisingly, emergency situations. An emergency in this sense can be defined as one that poses immediate danger to yourself or other people. Here are a couple ideas of an emergency:
Someone becomes suddenly dangerously ill.
Someone crashes a car in front of you.
You notice smoke in your home or that of a neighbor’s.
In these cases and in numerous others, calling 911 is a completely justifiable act.
There are times when you might simply want to report the results of a minor crime, have a simple question, or report the theft of a small item. In these cases, instead of calling 911 you would look for your local police or fire department’s phone number in the phone book. Ask yourself whether a situation can wait for a few hours or needs to be handled right away.
The trouble with calling 911 when no emergency truly exists is that you run the risk of taking up a dispatcher’s time when you don’t really need to. This could, especially in a large urban or suburban area make it harder for someone with a truly emergent situation to reach 911 when needed. 911 doesn’t exist to answer simple questions, but instead exists solely to help dispatch emergency crews as needed when a crime, serious illness or immediate fire hazard exists.
Here are a few examples of when not to call 911:
You notice graffiti on your home, or in your neighborhood.
You have a question about the risks of carbon monoxide poisoning but don’t suspect it in your home.
You or a family member has a minor illness.
Your bike is missing when you come home.
Your pet is missing.
You suspect that a neighbor may be a drug dealer or is conducting ongoing illegal activity that doesn’t pose an immediate threat.
You think a neighbor’s animal may be neglected.
These types of situations should all be handled by calling during regular police or fire department hours, or by calling your physician. The goal in determining whether or not to call 911 is to decide whether your situation is truly an emergency. Different rules exist for different people.
A child who is home alone and fears a situation could be an emergency should definitely call 911. Dispatchers tend to want to get these calls even if a child’s report doesn’t really constitute an emergency. If you suspect any situation to be immediately or in the very near future dangerous, then it is important to call 911 instead of waiting.
On the other hand, when you know a situation is not immediately dangerous, and will not result in risk to anyone’s life or major property, don’t call 911. Instead wait, and talk to your local police or fire department, or your doctor or local hospital. Any time you have doubts about waiting, 911 will of course take your call, and it’s important not to worry about inconveniencing a dispatcher. It is better to be safe than sorry when a potential hazard exists.
1. Testing to See if the Phone Works 911 will always be answered, but that doesn't mean it should be called. The California Highway Patrol is responsible for answering all wireless 911 calls made in California. Every year on Christmas morning, the CHP receives an increase in 911 calls from cell phones given as gifts. These calls take up valuable communication lines and may block emergency calls from making it to a dispatcher. One reader claims his town sent out letters encouraging folks to call 911 to make sure their addresses came up correctly. He suggested everyone do the same. Other readers found that a very bad idea. To read their comments and submit your own, visit the First Aid Forum.
2. Getting the Number for the Police DepartmentWhen callers need a non-emergency number for police, fire, or ambulance, they should call 411, not 911. Any time a caller feels his or her life is in danger, he or she should call 911 - otherwise, use a nonemergency number.
3. To Ask the Police-Fire-Ambulance Agency a QuestionIf a caller is not in need of assistance immediately, 911 is probably the wrong number to call. When calling to ask a question and not to request immediate assistance, call the department's non-emergency number.
4. Teaching Kids to Call 911While it is exremely important to teach kids to call 911, it's a really bad idea to actually have them do it when there is no emergency. Kids learn by example. If mom and dad seem to think it's OK to call 911 just to practice, then they will, too.
5. To Get a Cat Out of a TreeCalling for help with animals in distress is perfectly fine - just don't call 911. Only call 911 regarding animals if the animal is endangering humans. 911 is intended for human emergencies only, all calls to request assistance for animals lost or in distress should go to an agency's non-emergency number.
Do you have a story of 911 calls gone bad? Scroll down to the bottom of the page. There you'll be able to tell us about the worst reasons to call 911 and read about other bad ideas.
Feb. 22, 2011 -- One in three people don’t understand when an ambulance is not necessary to deal with common medical situations, a survey indicates.
The survey shows most people know when to call an ambulance for life-threatening medical emergencies like a heart attack, but many don’t understand when an ambulance is not needed for less urgent situations like a woman going into the early stages of labor.
“Abuse of ambulance services is high, and there is concern among healthcare professionals that misuse of ambulances places stress on services, which may jeopardize patient care,” write researcher Helen M. Kirkby of the University of Birmingham in the U.K. and colleagues in Emergency Medicine Journal.
The results are based on an online survey of 150 adults in the U.K., but researchers suggest the findings may also apply to the U.S., where several previous studies have demonstrated that misuse of ambulance services is an issue.
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