‘Better Call Saul’ Season 3:6 Things We Can’t Wait to SeeTrisha Phillips More Articles Can you be slapped with a fine or worse by the disconnection between a country’s citizens and law enforcement official? If you are planning a trip to Rotterdam Amsterdam, you might want to be aware of your Ps and Qs styles. Law enforcement at the city is cracking down on fashion crimes and the main aim is to catch all the wrong people. A bit ridiculous right? Let’s take a look at how this game plan failure can create a certain civil unrest in Rotterdam city.

1. Police in Rotterdam claim you shouldn’t wear designer duds if you’re poor

3/3.928 Police will be judging on who they think they should afford the clothing. Tobias Schwarz / AFP / Getty Images Police believe there is a connection between the types of clothes certain people wear and the crime. That is real. Police in Rotterdam assume that if one of its residents looks low then that person’s chances of having purchased designer clothing properly and honestly are small. It is assumed that such fineries worn by the less fortunate are directly associated with criminal behaviour. Next: Can you guess who the purpose of the new project is?

[h2]3. But don’t worry it’s just a limited-time police check

3/3.930 3/3.930 Hopefully it isn’t going to be forever (hopefully). | Serbek/iStock/Getty Images All can comfortably relax in the knowledge that this ridiculous act of law enforcement can only be a test. Phew, hey. Can’t possibly go wrong with the dubious idea of choosing to profile an individual based only on appearance? That is sadly quite questionable. Next: Here’s what the police want. 4.

What is the Police looking for exactly?

3/3.931 They search for the designer items. | Fabrice Coffrini/AFP/Getty Photos Beware while wearing Gucci. For Gucci Prada Rolex and the like, the ‘fashion police’ have their eyes peeled. The issue is, high-end design is very difficult to deciphering. That notion lends itself to picking and selecting officers that they think are dabbling in risky business. Next: Don’t get stuck around your knees with their pants.

3/3.932 3/3.932 People on the streets would be robbed. Arie Kievit / AFP / Getty Images Police are taking clothes from men. So here’s how the strategy can shake off. Once an officer recognizes a suitable criminal because of the clothing that the offender has chosen to wear, expect your designer dudes to be removed. This is true. The Rotterdam police chief said “We will undress them on the street again.”

6. Obviously that’s racial discrimination

3/3.933 3/3.933 People think it’s a slippery slope. Imagen awicaksono / iStock / Getty3/3.934 The general consensus is that the racial profiling will result. | AlbertPego/iStock/Getty Images Some people are less likely than others to be targeted. Vice set out onto Rotterdam streets to hear what the general public thinks about the latest escapade. The general consensus was yes that this kind of police enforcement should probably do all in its power to contribute to even more racial profiling. The probability of an officer stripping his designer jacket of a young white man is far slimmer than that of an African descent individual or other race. Next: Police in Rotterdam dabbled in profiling before

3/3.935 3/3.935 They also look at vehicles from men. Arie Kievit / AFP / Getty Images Police in Rotterdam lack the best track record. It is not the first time that police in Rotterdam have decided to describe suspected criminals and the like. As a key indicator of criminal activity taking place, De Telegraaf stated that Rotterdam police officers had “previously looked at the cars people were driving.”3/3.934 The general consensus is that the racial profiling will result. | AlbertPego/iStock/Getty Images Some people are less likely than others to be targeted. Vice set out onto Rotterdam streets to hear what the general public thinks about the latest escapade. The general consensus was yes that this kind of police enforcement should probably do all in its power to contribute to even more racial profiling. The probability of an officer stripping his designer jacket of a young white man is far slimmer than that of an African descent individual or other race. Next: Police in Rotterdam dabbled in profiling before

3/3.935 3/3.935 They also look at vehicles from men. Arie Kievit / AFP / Getty Images Police in Rotterdam lack the best track record. It is not the first time that police in Rotterdam have decided to describe suspected criminals and the like. As a key indicator of criminal activity taking place, De Telegraaf stated that Rotterdam police officers had “previously looked at the cars people were driving.”

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