The Ohio Brady List includes all known issues of police misconduct, do not call status, decertification, public complaints, use-of-force reports, and citizen reports.
Ohio is not in compliance with the nationwide, public-facing, Brady List; or:
- Supreme Court of the United States [SCOTUS] Brady doctrine (1963);
- US Freedom of Information Act (1967);
- State Sunshine Law (see, below);
- Open Government Act (2007);
- Open Government Initiative (2009); and,
- Open Government Directives (2009) issued by the United States Department of Justice.
This information has been curated by journalists and private citizens; and, this platform is available as-a-service to all Peace Officer Standards & Training [POST] Departments, Prosecutors, and Law Enforcement Organizations [LEOrgs].
In the interests of transparency, Level Playing Field is demonstrating all of the invoices presented to Ohio:
Any prosecutor that fails, or refuses, to fully disclose all Brady/Giglio material (exculpatory and impeachment evidence including, but not limited to: records of police misconduct; public complaints; and, use-of-force reports) is subject to Rules of Professional Conduct [R.P.C.] 3.8(g): Special Responsibilities of the Prosecutor. Violation of R.P.C. 3.8(g) may included an individual attorney, while acting in the capacity of prosecutor, being sanctioned up to and including disbarment. The obligations upon the prosecutor are both retroactive and perpetual.
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The database is always in development and more organizations, POST Departments, and officers are being added daily.
The Brady List compiles Public Complaints of misconduct for every jurisdiction and Law Enforcement Organization [LEOrg] in the United States.
The Brady List compiles Prosecutor Complaints of misconduct for every jurisdiction and Prosecutor's Office in the United States.
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