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Turner filed suit against all three officers and the City of Fort Worth under 42 U. The district court granted each officers' motion to dismiss based on qualified immunity.The Circuit affirmed on the First Amendment question, holding that in light of the absence of controlling authority and the dearth of even persuasive authority, there was no clearly established First Amendment right to record the police at the time of Turner's activities.However, for future cases, there is a First Amendment right to record the police, subject only to reasonable time, place, and manner restrictions.On Turner's pre-handcuffing Fourth Amendment claim, the officers are entitled to qualified immunity because there was reasonable suspicion to detain him.
Two police officers were called to respond to a domestic disturbance at the home of Edward and Joanna Starrett. She sued both officers, claiming her arrest had been unlawful and that officers used excessive force in effecting the arrest. Starrett had a clearly established right to revoke her husband's consent to enter the trailer.Turner refused to identify himself, and the officers ultimately handcuffed him and placed him in the back of a patrol car.The officers' supervisor arrived on scene and Turner was released. § 1983, alleging violations of his First and Fourth Amendment rights.Therefore, such a right was not yet "clearly established" in the Circuit when the retaliatory police actions occurred, and the officers were entitled to qualified immunity. Conviction under a North Carolina law that makes it a felony for a registered sex offender 'to access a commercial social networking Web site where the sex offender knows that the site permits minor children to become members or to create or maintain personal Web pages,' N. Pier Sixty, a catering company in New York City, fired Hernan Perez for posting profane comments about his supervisor days before a union vote.Although the court strongly implied that the City had no municipal liability, it remanded the case to the district court to assess Monell considerations. Perez was upset with Robert Mc Sweeney for chiding him at work for "chitchatting." Perez took it out on Mc Sweeny that day with this Facebook post: The employees voted for the union, and Perez was fired soon after.