Who is Brett Hankison Wiki, Biography, Age, Net Worth, Instagram, Twitter, Facebook & More Facts

Brett Hankison Wiki – Brett Hankison Biography

Brett Hankison is a narcotics detective who was involved in the incident, according to an archive of police shootings for the year 2020:
Breonna Taylor was a 26-year-old emergency medical technician (EMT) who was shot and killed by Louisville Metro Police on March 13 shortly after they served a no-knock warrant at her apartment at 12:43 a.m. where she and her boyfriend, Kenneth Walker, were sleeping.
Walker, who shot at what his lawyer said he believed to be intruders, has been charged with the attempted murder of a police officer after he struck Mattingly’s femoral artery.
Here are the three narcotics detectives (Jonathan Mattingly, Brett Hankison, Myles Cosgrove) involved in the incident, according to an archive of police shootings for the year 2020:
The three belong to the Third Division, of which Micah Scheu is the division commander, and are part of the department’s Criminal Interdiction

Brett Hankison Age

He is 44 years old.

Who is Brett Hankison

Hankison and his K-9, Franklin, received a commendation for giving a demonstration to students in October of 2017. In 2019, he also received a commendation for assisting the FBI with “the seizure of twenty-five pounds of methamphetamine and approximately $105,000 of U.S. currency” and apprehension of four suspects.
However, Hankison has also been named in two lawsuits.
On May 25, 2012, Hankison and roughly 20 other police officers were named in a lawsuit filed by Leon Brackens.
In court filings, Brackens’ lawyer alleged that Brackens was getting a ride from a woman named Rhonda Sullivan who led Indiana and Kentucky police on a car chase; during that chase, Brackens dialed 911 twice and during both calls, said he was scared to death didn’t want to die. However, “for reasons that are not apparent from the record,” LMPD dispatchers said Brackens was the threat and the primary suspect.
At the end of the chase, dashcam video showed Brackens being taken down to the ground by several officers and handcuffed. “Sadly,” the court record reads, “Brackens suffered fractures of his left femur and left humerus during the incident.” Brackens alleged that he was a victim of police brutality and false imprisonment. It is unclear what role Hankison played during the pursuit or arrest of Brackens, but he was eliminated from the lawsuit more than a year before its conclusion.
In October of 2019, Hankison was the subject of another lawsuit brought by Kendrick Wilson, who sought $15,000 from Hankison and alleged that Hankison violated his federal rights in an ongoing vendetta.
In court filings, Wilson’s lawyer said he and Hankison first met in 2016 when Hankison arrested him for a bar fight. The lawsuit alleged that after that, “Mr. Wilson had various interactions with defendant Hankison, including over a relationship with the same woman, however, none lead to an arrest.”
Wilson said when he walked by Hankison in June of 2018, Hankison said his K9, Franklin, alerted to a narcotic odor from Wilson’s jeans. According to the plaintiff’s interpretation of the body camera footage, Wilson took money out to show his pockets, put the money back in his pockets and turned to walk away when Hankison grabbed him and other LMPD officers appeared to detain him.
Defendant Hankison then appears to “locate” alleged narcotics on the sidewalk feet away from where the altercation took place, as viewable from his body camera footage. He then jokes with other LMPD officers about “planting dope” when Mr. Wilson expressed shock over the locating of these drugs, and that officers were claiming they were his. Defendant Hankison makes further jokes about the amount of cash Mr. Wilson had, claiming “business is booming today” with a laugh. Also visible on the body camera is an unnamed civilian, who can be heard
communicating with Mr. Wilson that he saw an officer drop the drugs on the sidewalk before he retrieved them. The civilian stated he would find Mr. Wilson and send a cellphone video to him which recorded the incident. Defendant Hankison acknowledges that he heard this interaction.
The case from that arrest is still pending.
In the meantime, however, Wilson said Hankison arrested him again, and according to the lawsuit, “Hankison can also be seen on the same video taunting Mr. Wilson’s girlfriend, telling her to ‘put this on social media’ and telling her that he was planting ‘dope’ again.”
Then, in the month he filed his lawsuit, Wilson said LMPD narcotics officers searched his car and the barbershop he owned, which the lawsuit alleges led to the destruction of walls, carpets, vents and doors; only a legally registered handgun, ID and cellphone were found.
In his answer to the complaint, Hankison said the “body camera video, recordings and court records should speak for themselves” and denied all other allegations.

Law Suit

Taylor’s mother, Tamika Palmer, in a lawsuit against three Louisville Metro Police Department officers that was filed last month in Louisville. Local attorneys Sam Aguiar and Lonita Baker are also representing Palmer.
“Breonna Taylor was shot at least eight times by the officers’ gunfire and died as a result. Breonna had posed no threat to the officers and did nothing to deserve to die at their hands,” reads the complaint, which was filed by Aguiar and Baker.
They are asking for a jury trial as well as compensatory and punitive damages.
Jessie Halladay, a spokeswoman for LMPD, said in an email that an internal investigation into the case is ongoing and declined to comment further.

Shooting and Investigations

According to USA Today, Taylor was listed on the warrant, but not as the main target of LMPD’s drug investigation. The search warrant used to enter Taylor’s home listed Jamarcus Glover and Adrian Walker as the main suspects in their investigation; police believed Glover was using Taylor’s home to receive mail and hide drugs and money.
After police said they tracked him going to and from Taylor’s house, they requested a no-knock warrant for the raid on Taylor’s home, which means police are not legally required to identify immediately themselves when they enter the property; Lt. Ted Eidem of LMPD’s Public Integrity Unit, however, said police did identify themselves in a press conference.
One of the attorneys representing Taylor’s family, national civil rights attorney Ben Crump, said the type of warrant and witness testimony from four witnesses, is proof that the officers did not announce themselves as they claimed. Neither Taylor or her boyfriend had a criminal history or drug convictions and no illegal drugs were ever found in the apartment.
Kentucky Gov. Andy Beshear expressed concern about the incident in a Tweet. Former presidential candidate and current California Sen. Kamala Harris has said the Department of Justice should investigate the circumstances surrounding Taylor’s death.

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