COP DNA Database



8 Comments on "COP DNA Database"

  1. Yancy Serivieno | August 19, 2015 at 6:33 am |

    I believe that a DNA database of cops initiated now, could potentially solve thousands of crimes classified as cold cases. There is no statute of limitations on murder or some sex crimes.

  2. Patrick O'Neill | August 19, 2015 at 6:27 am |

    I’ve seen instances where cops have brutally sexually assaulted someone and they were identified years later due to the advent of DNA. Often, their activities are committed right in their own “backyard” using information they got from the police files to locate and stalk the victim.

  3. A. Andersen II | August 18, 2015 at 5:02 pm |

    Fantastic idea to reduce crime and eliminate any confusion about what cops are up to when they go into vacant stores, or visit young women alone at night. It will also enable any women sexually attacked by cops to get a quick resolution to who the attacker was, thereby providing much needed psychological relief.

  4. Let’s do it. A COP DNA Database is what we need.

  5. Jeff Morganthau | August 18, 2015 at 4:42 pm |

    I’m all for it. The only problem now is getting the dirty politicians to go along with it. They have the cops in their back pockets and want to keep it that way.

    • David Pendergrass | August 18, 2015 at 5:31 pm |

      Corrupt Mayors, Councilmen and other elected scum, who appoint the Police Chiefs don’t want Justice. They protect criminal cops. The COPDNA Database would certainly reduce crime and make our streets safer.

  6. COPDNA? Why hasn’t someone thought of this before. It is really needed now when there are so many corrupt cops. They obviously had good teachers. This corruption has probably been handed down for the past fifty years or more.

  7. Hector Gonzales | August 18, 2015 at 2:35 pm |

    Great Idea. This is something the cops would object to considering that their DNA could probably be found at many crime scenes. It would cost almost nothing since the cops could give a DNA sample while at work, and it could be processed at State Crime Labs for free, and then put into the National Database.

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