Footage of the encounter, released by Mountain View Police today, takes place around 1:38AM, when officers correlated the licence plate of the auto Aghdam was asleep in to one associated with an "at risk" missing person.
Newly released police video shows officers talking to a woman in her vehicle hours before she opened fire at YouTube's California headquarters.
The officer asks why she left her family and Aghdam responds: "We don't get along together, so I left them".
This Aug. 12, 2009, photo shows Nasim Aghdam, right, as she joins members of People for the Ethical for Animals, PETA, protesting at the main gate of Marine Corps base Camp Pendleton in California.
On April 3 around 1:38 a.m., a Mountain View police officer patrolling a parking lot on the 600 block of Showers Drive ran a license plate that matched one provided in a missing person's report out of the San Diego area. He and another officer questioned he as to why she was considered "at-risk" in the missing persons report.
Video captured from a bystander that shows an officer's response to the shooting at YouTube's headquarters has gone viral. Aghdam was sleeping inside and a check of her records did not reveal any instances or threats of violence. During their conversation, officers asked Aghdam if she knew her family in San Diego had reported her missing.
Police in Mountain View, California continue to say they did everything by the book when it came to dealing with suspected shooter Nasim Aghdam.
She told the officers that she had left her cellphone in San Diego County, but she had gotten a new one.Читайте также: Wayward 160km/h pitch sparks brawl between Yankees and Red Sox
Then, police asked Aghdam if she was taking or should be taking any medications. They then asked her if she wanted to commit suicide, and she again shook her head. The interaction ended about two minutes later.
The video begins with the officer knocking on the window, waking up Aghdam. who was shoeless and wearing a hoodie.
In their news release accompanying the video, police explain that Aghdam answered all their questions " cooperatively and thoroughly", and there was no reason to continue questioning her.
The officers also examine Aghdam's iphone before telling her she was going to call her father and let her go.
A woman claims YouTube "discriminated and filtered" her content in a video posted in 2017. The father thanked police for the call and hung up.
Police said Aghdam was angry about YouTube's policies when she opened fire at the company's headquarters about 11 hours later.
So they had no legal reason to keep questioning her.При любом использовании материалов сайта и дочерних проектов, гиперссылка на обязательна.
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