Dominatrix-turned-cop loses fight to keep job
More from Associated Press
February 8, 2018
February 8, 2018 12:58 AM EST
Kristen Hyman is sworn in during a June 8, 2017, ceremony for 27 new officers at the William J. Brennan Courthouse in Jersey City, N.J. Hyman lost her job after the department learned that she previously appeared in bondage films as a dominatrix named Domina Nyx (inset screenshot). (Reena Rose Sibayan /The Jersey Journal via AP/Clubdom.com video screenshots)
JERSEY CITY, N.J. — A New Jersey sheriff’s officer has lost her job because she previously appeared in bondage films as a dominatrix.
Hudson County Sheriff Frank Schillari tells The Jersey Journal a hearing officer made the decision to fire Kristen Hyman on Wednesday, and he agrees with the decision.
The department suspended her six days before her academy graduation last year, saying she failed to disclose that she appeared in the films and sometimes saw clients privately for money. Court documents show Hyman, who went by the stage name Domina Nyx Blake, told investigators she never appeared naked and didn’t perform sex acts in the videos.
A judge rescinded the suspension, and Hyman was sworn in June 8. She then went on paid administrative leave pending the hearing.
A lawyer who previously represented Hyman says he’s no longer involved in the case.
Former dominatrix fired from Hudson County Sheriff's Office | NJ.com
Dominatrix-turned-cop loses fight to keep job | Toronto Sun
Here is a fine example of the crap our cops must deal with thanks to our MUDDLE HEADED LIE-beral overlords with their grossly irresponsible vote buying...
MALCOLM: Peel police stung by flap over controversial flag
June 20, 2018
June 20, 2018 11:23 PM EDT
A photo of a smiling Peel Regional Police officer standing next to a cruiser that was flying a Khalistani flag recently surfaced on social media.
The Peel Regional Police service is distancing itself from the actions of an officer who was caught in a photograph flying the flag of an Indian separatist movement that has been linked to extremism and terrorism.
An image has been circulating on social media of a Peel Regional Police officer standing in front of a patrol car that is flying a yellow Khalistan independence flag. The unnamed officer appears to be outside of a Sikh Gurdwara in Peel Region and is seen smiling and posing for the photo.
The photo made the news in India but was mostly ignored by mainstream media in Canada.
“Canadian cop poses with Khalistani flag on official vehicle, Twitter takes him on,” read a headline of the New Delhi-based online news source The Print.
The Khalistani flag represents a radical and often violent movement that advocates for a Sikh ethno-state to be carved out of India. Khalistani activists have called for violence and the use of force – even terrorism – to promote and advance their narrow goals.
The worst terrorist attack in Canadian history was carried out by Khalistani terrorists. In 1985, terrorists blew up a Toronto-based Air India flight and gruesomely murdered 329 innocent men, women and children.
Despite his heinous crime, the terrorist mastermind of that bombing Talwinder Singh Parmar is glorified and considered a “martyr” by some radicals in Canada. Posters of Parmar allegedly hang in some Canadian Sikh Gurdwaras.
NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh stepped into the centre of a controversy when he initially failed to condemn Parmar and suggested he didn’t know who was responsible for the Air India bombing.
A comprehensive inquiry by Canadian and international authorities determined Parmar was responsible, and Singh subsequently said he accepts the inquiry’s conclusion that Parmar was behind the attack.
It was later revealed that Singh spoke at a Khalistani separatist rally in San Francisco, and shared the stage with people calling for violence and war.
As reported exclusively in the Sun, Singh is also friends with radical Khalistani rapper Chani Natt. Natt’s music videos glorify Khalistani terrorism and violence.
Many Canadians first learned about the Khalistani movement when a former terrorist was invited to an official event with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau in India. Convicted Khalistani terrorist Jaspal Atwal appeared at official events alongside top Liberals, including Trudeau’s wife Sophie.
Sophie Gregoire Trudeau at a function in India with Jaspal Atwal, a Surrey businessman, who is a one-time member of the now-banned International Sikh Youth Federation. (Handout Photo)
Atwal was convicted of trying to assassinate a visiting Indian politician in 1986, and his invitation to official Government of Canada events helped to derail Trudeau’s disastrous trip to India.
Atwal insisted he is now a reformed man, but in April 2018 he was arrested and charged with one count of uttering threats to cause death or bodily harm in Surrey, British Columbia.
The Peel Regional Police service is now trying to distance itself from this radical and divisive movement.
“The officer was unaware of the political implications associated with the flag and regrets the reaction the picture caused,” a police spokesman said. “The flag was removed.”
It is unclear where the flag came from, and why the officer decided to fly it from his car window.
The spokesman continued, “Our Service remains neutral and does not take sides in these matters.”
MALCOLM: Peel police stung by flap over controversial flag | Toronto Sun
Actor Andrew Phung accuses Toronto cop of racist comment
More from Canadian Press
July 8, 2018
July 8, 2018 7:06 PM EDT
Andrew Phung poses on the red carpet at the 2017 Canadian Screen Awards in Toronto on March 12, 2017. (THE CANADIAN PRESS)
TORONTO — A comedian and actor said a racist incident he saw on the streets of Toronto on Saturday was not representative of the Canada he wants to live in.
Andrew Phung had dropped his family off at Rogers Centre for a Blue Jays game, parked his car nearby and was walking to the stadium when he says he saw a police officer tell a driver to “go back to your country.”
Phung, who stars in the CBC sitcom “Kim’s Convenience,” described the alleged incident in a series of tweets Saturday afternoon and a phone interview Saturday evening. Toronto police said they’re investigating.
He said he was waiting to cross the downtown street with a group of about 20 other people when the light changed, and a driver he described as a person of colour hesitated to pull through the intersection.
Phung said an on-duty police officer shouted at the driver to proceed, which the person did, but as the officer was walking back toward the sidewalk, Phung said he heard the cop say, “If you can’t drive, go back to your country.”
Phung said he responded by shouting, “That’s not cool.”
“Two men beside me then said, ’Nope, totally cool. If you can’t drive, go back to your f—ing country.’ The comedian in me then burst out and then I proceeded to ask them why they thought driving ability equated citizenship in this country.”
Phung said he thinks the driver hesitated because the intersection had two sets of lights that were close together, and the other set of lights was red.
“I think as a whole we can all agree that we’ve all been confused before in Toronto traffic,” Phung said.
“It was just so disappointing to see this coming from a police officer,” said Phung. “They’re the moral backbone of our community, they uphold the law. So when you see a police officer doing that, it empowered two other people to join in on that racism.”
“We have spent the evening gathering information so we can investigate what happened,” said Mark Pugash, spokesman for Toronto police, on Saturday.