CrimeThreat made against man who found KKK document in Muskegon officer's home
Euclid police officer charged with assault, civil rights violation
A Euclid police officer is accused of misdemeanor charges related to a traffic stop that turned violent more than two years ago. Patrolman Michael Amiott is charged with two counts of assault and a single count of violating civil rights. He is charged in Euclid Municipal Court and is scheduled to appear Sept. 12. Euclid police officer charged with assault Euclid police officer charged with assault Scribd Amiott was placed on administrative duties today after the charges were announced, a police spokesman said.
Last week, Rob Mathis was touring a home in Holton when he saw a framed KKK application on the wall. The house belongs to a Muskegon police officer.
Now, Mathis has been threatened on social media. Police recently visited Mathis to tell him about a threat made against the lives of him and his wife, Reyna.
Mathis posted about the KKK document on his Facebook page after he toured Muskegon police officer Charles Anderson's house—which is for sale.
Michigan officer investigated, on paid leave after KKK items found at home
The man who discovered the items wrote he felt "sick to my stomach knowing that I walk to the home of one of the most racist people in Muskegon hiding behind his uniform."
Anderson has been with the police force for more than 20 years, and in 2009, he shot and killed a black man. The Muskegon County Prosecutor at the time, Tony Tague, ruled the shooting was in self-defense.
After the police department learned of the KKK document, Anderson was put on leave while an internal investigation is conducted.
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