Two Utah officers shot, one killed responding to woman’s call that husband was threatening to kill her

Get the latest BPR news delivered free to your inbox daily. SIGN UP HERE.

While an American city burns over the actions and inaction of four police officers, and precincts in Minneapolis are left to fend for themselves after violent mobs forced police to flee, it has never been harder to be a cop than it is today.

A profession in law enforcement is fraught with danger, where every officer knows his or her next call may be his last, as was seen Thursday in Ogden, Utah, where two cops were shot leaving one of the officers dead.

The cops were responding to a domestic violence call after a woman reported that her husband was threatening to kill her. When they arrived, the suspect ran into his house, according to police, and fired through the door at the officers, who were in pursuit.

The suspect was also killed in Thursday’s incident, according to KSL-TV reporter Matt Rascon.

“Our hearts are broken,” Ogden Police Department Chief Randy Watt said, according to KSL-TV. “We’ve lost one of our own … Let us not forget such fine men and women who offer themselves up for this fine and noble calling.”

As any Live PD viewer can attest, incidents like this, with or without gunfire, play out on a regular basis across the country, as domestic violence calls are proven to be the most dangerous call an officer will face.

A procession for the fallen officer is seen below:

While the left is quick to demonize law enforcement, police are on the front lines of societal decay in America and there’s an argument to be made that, at its worst, their actions are but a symptom of the collapse of long-established values in this country — and the left’s application of race serves as an easy diversion.

Since that fateful day when former President Barack Obama declared that, even though he didn’t have all the facts, police “acted stupidly” when arresting a belligerent Harvard professor who happened to be a friend, America’s relationship with law enforcement has seemingly been in decline.

That the professor was a black man only added to the equation, with the media doing its part to further the left’s narrative that police are racists. Incidents in Ferguson and Baltimore contributed to the decline, even though the facts in these cases were not what was being portrayed by the media — in Baltimore, while the mayor, police chief and local prosecutor were black, and three of the six officers involved in the death of suspected street-level drug dealer Freddie Gray were also black, the media made it about race.

There are isolated incidents where police officers cross the line, and there are racist cops out there — not perfect, they reflect society as a whole. At the same time, these are the brave men and women who willingly put their lives on the line every day to ensure a lawful society for all of us.

And sometimes don’t make it home to their families.


Please help us! If you are fed up with letting radical big tech execs, phony fact-checkers, tyrannical liberals and a lying mainstream media have unprecedented power over your news please consider making a donation to BPR to help us fight them. Now is the time. Truth has never been more critical!

Success! Thank you for donating. Please share BPR content to help combat the lies.
Tom Tillison


We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, profanity, vulgarity, doxing, or discourteous behavior. If a comment is spam, instead of replying to it please click the ∨ icon below and to the right of that comment. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain fruitful conversation.

PLEASE JOIN OUR NEW COMMENT SYSTEM! We love hearing from our readers and invite you to join us for feedback and great conversation. If you've commented with us before, we'll need you to re-input your email address for this. The public will not see it and we do not share it.

Latest Articles