JESSE WATTERS (HOST): Usually when you see a suspect on the ground like this, one of the officers will get on the ground with the suspect, either a knee to the back, some sort of pressure applied to the back or to the arms, and they're able to subdue the suspect.
ROB O'DONNELL (GUEST): In New York City, you cannot get on top and put pressure on the torso to control them, to handcuff them because of the laws and regulations they've passed. So, you know, that may play a factor here when they go to trial as part of their defense after reviewing their use of force.
WATTERS: So you're saying police tactics have been hamstrung to that level, where these guys can't get on the ground with this guy and subdue him? They have to stand above him and pepper spray him and land blows like that?