You're doing all this, and all we need to do is take you home," the officer says.
(KSAZ) - Buckeye Police released, on Monday, body camera footage surrounding an officer's confrontation with an autistic teenager that happened in July.
Which totals six eggs in this twit omelet, likely soon to be devoured by whatever moaning ghoul lurks among the trees in search of a tender, gullible breakfast.
'Sully' review: Tom Hanks is remarkable, as usual, in typically sobering Clint Eastwood drama To underscore the technological advancements of the last 18 years, the core four are outfitted with earpiece cams and a drone, and even Lane drags along his video camera.
The technique was shrewdly simple: amateurish, wobble-and-thrash camcorder cinematography previously seen in every home movie ever made, but no one was savvy enough to capitalize on yet. Which leads us to this new "Blair Witch," which follows the original film chronologically, and returns to the tried, true, very tired form.
It's the essence of do-it-yourself filmmaking - use mom's credit card to buy a camera at Wal-Mart, strap it on and go. The conceit is more complicated, and therefore more contrived.
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The officer reportedly thought the teen was doing drugs in a park, and tried to confront him.
The officer, however, quickly learned that wasn't the case.
After whatever happened to her at story's end, no trace of her was found, even by search parties.
Banking on a blurry clue in a You Tube video, James believes he can find his long-lost sibling in the dreaded Black Hills Woods, which are steeped in folklore about an 18th-century persecuted witch haunting anyone who dares wander the trails.
Disclaimer: All models were at least 18 years old when they were photographed.