May 102012
 
 May 10, 2012  Court, Workplace

Randy Ludlow reports:

Law-enforcement agencies are not required to publicly identify police officers when they face credible threats of physical retaliation for their on-the-job actions, the Ohio Supreme Court ruled today.

The officers’ constitutional right to privacy supersedes Ohio’s public-records laws, the justices unanimously ruled in the appeal of a case filed by The Cincinnati Enquirer against the Cincinnati Police Department.

Read more on The Columbus Dispatch.

  One Response to “Court: Police privacy trumps open-records law”

  1. Remember, most police are cowards, not usually the heroes they make themselves out to be. They have to hide.

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