env=A" data-max-width="4515" data-ratio="1.949" data-title="July 5, 2016" data-uuid="75a0b972-437e-11e6-8856-f26de2537a9d"Dakeria Anderson, 9, protests with the help of her sisters D'liyah, 6, and D'anyriah, 8, across the street from the Triple S market. ” Both officers drew their pistols from their holsters. ” “Yes.” “Oh, my f—ing goodness.” Sterling was pronounced dead on the scene when an ambulance arrived at a.m.The girls’ father, Dewayne Anderson, said that he had been protesting since the beginning and the girls wanted to know what it was all about. Then, the officers shouted something unintelligible, which seemed to include the phrase “going for the gun.” Two noises that sounded like shots rang out immediately after. East Baton Rouge Parish Coroner William “Beau” Clark said in an email that the initial autopsy reports concluded Sterling suffered multiple gunshot wounds to the chest and back.Tuesday after receiving a 911 call about a man who was selling CDs and threatening people with a gun outside a Triple S Food Mart.The bystander video of the shooting shows Salamoni and Lake attempting to detain Sterling Throughout the night, protesters in Baton Rouge set off fireworks, and cars spun their tires, creating clouds of smoke." data-credit="Hilary Scheinuk/Advocate via AP" data-image="https:// Post/2016/07/06/National-Enterprise/Images/Police_Shooting-Louisiana-0d212-0966.jpg?The Facebook live video of the aftermath of the police shooting of Philando Castile went down for a few hours shortly after it reached more than 1 million viewers. (Jhaan Elker/The Washington Post)Officials in Baton Rouge moved quickly on Wednesday to quell national outrage at what is the latest in a string of fatal police encounters captured on video — the shooting of Alton Sterling, a 37-year-old black man.Sterling was shot and killed early Tuesday morning after police responded to a complaint about an armed man threatening people outside a convenience store.The Cajun and Creole cuisine in this area is legendary.
And often the officers involved are not immediately named publicly.And, as has been the case after dozens of other fatal police shootings in recent years, the first versions of what happened are coming more from a video showing a fragment of the incident than from police.[Louisiana is the first state to offer hate crime protections to police officers] Police said they responded about a.m.About an hour later, Baton Rouge Police Chief Carl Dabadie named both officers who had been involved in the shooting: Blane Salamoni, a four-year veteran from a prominent local law enforcement family, and Howie Lake, a three-year veteran of the department.“We want to know what happened, we want to know the truth,” said Dabadie, who did not clarify which officer fired the fatal shots.An investigation by The Post earlier this year found that 1 in 5 officers involved in fatal police shootings in 2015 were never named publicly.