Daughter of top House Democrat arrested at anti-police protest
Riley Dowell was charged with assault after a police officer was injured during a protest in Boston.
House Democratic Whip Katherine Clark's child was arrested during an anti-police protest in Boston.
According to a press release from the Boston Police Department, Clark's 23-year-old child was observed tagging "NO COP CITY" and "ACAB" at Parkman Bandstand Monument on Saturday night.
Police said while they were attempting to arrest Jared Dowell, who goes by Riley, a crowd of about 20 protesters began screaming profanities toward the officers.
"An officer was hit in the face and could be seen bleeding from the nose and mouth," police stated.
The Boston Globe / AP
Dowell was arrested and charged with assault, destruction or injury of personal property and damage of property.
Clark confirmed her child's arrest on Twitter.
"I love Riley, and this is a very difficult time in the cycle of joy and pain in parenting," the congresswoman stated.
Last night, my daughter was arrested in Boston, Massachusetts. I love Riley, and this is a very difficult time in the cycle of joy and pain in parenting.— Katherine Clark (@RepKClark) January 22, 2023
This will be evaluated by the legal system, and I am confident in that process.
The protest in Boston had striking similarities to a violent protest in downtown Atlanta this weekend. Parts of the downtown area were vandalized prior to clashes with police.
The protesters are upset about the death of an environmental activist.
The activist was killed Wednesday as authorities attempted to clear a group of protesters at the site of a public safety center. Activists have labeled the site as "Cop City."
What Rep. George Santos' fallout reveals about the news
Congressman George Santos' rocky start to his political career paints a picture of what our news landscape looks like today.By Andrew Harnik / AP
Senators: Biden administration blocking access to mishandled documents
Senators are reacting with bipartisan anger, insisting they need to see for themselves what documents Biden, Trump and Pence were holding.By J. Scott Applewhite / AP
Georgia election probe report on Trump to remain secret for now
The judge said he would further reflect on the parties' arguments and would reach out with any questions before making a final decision.By John Bazemore / AP
Where Gen Z gets its news: social media
A 2022 poll shows the favorite news source for Gen Z is social media.By Martin Meissner / AP
Federal funding helps Jackson, Mississippi address water crisis
A Jackson restaurant owner shares what the millions headed to the city could do to help businesses like his deal with aging infrastructure.By AP
Inside the chaotic system of New York's immigration services
Lack of information, guidance and a language barrier are just a few issues migrants face while waiting sometimes overnight in lines.By Scripps News