A police officer charged with assaulting Black youths has worked for 9 different police departments, collecting use-of-force incidents and complaints along the way.

Police officer Ryan Dubiel was charged with assault after spraying black youth "without provocation" with pepper spray, the prosecutor said.
Camden County Prosecutor's Office
A New Jersey policeman who was recently accused of assaulting black teenagers has worked for nine different police stations, collecting incidents and complaints about violence.
The Camden County prosecutor said that on June 4, officer Ryan Dubiel sprayed the teenagers "without provocation" with pepper spray.
Records and interviews compiled by the New York Times showed that Dubiel has long used violence against unarmed people or injured suspects.
New Jersey officials have vowed to block the ability of officers to drive through multiple police stations while demonstrating inferior police skills.
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A New Jersey policeman who was recently charged with assault after spraying pepper "without provocation" on youth has worked for nine different police stations in his short career, accumulating a litany of violent complaints and incidents.
Ryan Dubiel, a 31-year-old Woodlynne Police Department official, has been released by at least one police department and has used violence against 16 suspects in another police department for a period of two years, the New York Times reported on Wednesday. citing records and interviews with former colleagues.
The official made national headlines in early June after being held on a cell phone video spraying black teenagers with pepper spray. The prosecutor said Dubiel met the teenagers after receiving a complaint about possible entry and loitering. Body camera recordings showed that the adolescents were calm and non-violent - one was sitting and the others were standing - when Dubiel used his pepper spray.
Since then, he has been suspended from work without pay, and Camden County Attorney General Jill Mayer said in a statement that Dubiel's behavior "was inconsistent with the New Jersey state's policy of violence".
The official's employment history exemplifies what police critics have termed a lack of control and information exchange between police authorities, which allows officers to be recruited in different cities, even if they have recorded misconduct.
New Jersey officials have vowed to no longer allow inferior police officers to cycle through departments
New Jersey is one of only five states in the country where, according to The Times, police officers' accreditation cannot be revoked for misconduct. According to Dubiel's allegations, New Jersey officials have vowed to change this.
"This officer, who has worked for nine different police departments, is a good example of why we need a nationwide police licensing program," said New Jersey Attorney General Gurbir Grewal in a statement. "Just as we license doctors, nurses and lawyers, we need to make sure that all officers meet the basic standards of professionalism and that officers who do not meet these standards cannot be passed from one police station to the next while they are a threat to them Represent the public and other officers. "
Dubiel did not immediately respond to Insider's request for comment, and it is unclear whether he has a lawyer.
The Times reported that the Dubiel prosecutor's office is currently investigating two other alleged incidents that occurred on the same day - shooting of a fleeing suspect and beating a woman with a mental illness who opposed the arrest.
A witness to the latter incident told The Times that she saw Dubiel arrest a screaming woman on December 29 and hit her in the chest while she was lying on the floor with her hands bound.
"I went to both the police and prosecutors because I didn't want it to be swept under the carpet," witness Kelly Jankowski told The Times. The newspaper reported that the alleged beat victim had not lodged a complaint against Dubiel because she did not believe her allegation would be believed.
The Times reported that Dubiel was ordered to investigate by the Camden County Prosecutor's Office after the two incidents. But police director of public security Edwin Figueroa sent Dubiel back on the street in April after other officers contracted the corona virus.
Figueroa said he asked Dubiel to reread and sign the state's policy on the use of force. He said he also offered Dubiel advice, but the officer declined.
Dubiel has used violence in more than a dozen cases in the two years he has worked with the Camden police
Black Camden County police officers join a community activist during a Black Men Rising rally held in front of a statue of Christoper Columbus on June 13, 2020 in Farnham Park, Camden, New Jersey.
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Bastiaan Slabbers / NurPhoto via Getty Images
Dubiel was also fired at least once in his career - by the Little Falls Police Department. Officials told The Times that he had been released within three months and was charged with an unauthorized absence and integrity violation through an internal investigation.
He also worked at the Camden Police Department, which was widely celebrated in 2013 for the dismantling and reconstruction of its police department. Dubiel joined the squad that same year and was awarded the "Officer of the Week" award and the "Excellent" award several times for bravery, the Times noted.
Times records, however, showed that Dubiel also used violence against 16 suspects during his two years in the department. Although these cases may have been justified, a former colleague told the newspaper that it was an unusually high average, especially given that at least 13 of these suspects were unarmed and many were injured in the arrests.
"Dubiel has washed out of the system in Camden due to our police reforms, which imposed a stricter code of conduct and a higher level of control," Camden Police Department official Lou Cappelli Jr. told The Times.
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