According to a report by the Malaysian media “China Daily” on the 26th, on January 20 this year, Mona Wang (transliteration), a Chinese female nursing student at the Okanagan campus of UBC University in Canada, was killed by the Kelowna policewoman Lacey Browning ( Lacey Browning) dragged and stepped on his head, causing multiple injuries throughout his body.
On March 24, Mona filed a civil lawsuit against the RCMP, accusing Browning of physical and mental abuse.
Mona said that her mental condition was unstable that night, and her boyfriend was worried and called the police for help. When policewoman Browning arrived, she found that she was lying in the bathroom of the apartment, unable to stand, so she punched and kicked her, called her “idiot”, “don’t act so exaggerated”, and attacked her face several times. Wearing underwear, he was unable to stand after being beaten.
The police officer punched and kicked Wang, stepped on his arms and kicked his stomach, causing injuries to his left and right eyes and temples to varying degrees. According to reports, Mona suffered multiple physical injuries, and she was also severely hit psychologically and mentally. Mona recalled that the police officer did not show relevant identification at the time.
The surveillance footage showed that Mona was dragged from the corridor of the apartment to the lobby by the policewoman at the time. She was handcuffed and did not resist. She seemed to be exhausted; the policewoman pulled her hair and stepped on her head. At that time, the other residents only watched for a while before leaving, and the policewoman also ignored other people’s continued violence.
According to reports, Browning had served in the RCMP for 9 years. She denied that Mona was injured because of her “violent law enforcement.” Browning said that when she was conducting a “health check” on Mona, she behaved strangely, had a utility knife in her hand, and committed self-harm. She arrested Mona under the Mental Health Act and took her to the police car. Take to the hospital.
As there is no monitor in the apartment, the information provided by the police cannot be further confirmed. The Royal Canadian Mounted Police responded that the police officer involved in the case has been transferred to civilian work and will continue to assess their work status. The public does not need to call the Kelowna Mounted Police non-emergency phone to express their concern about the case.
Mona recently said that when she saw the monitor screen for the first time, she cried and felt insulted. She interviewed not only for herself, but also for more people with the same experience.