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Rage and Promises Followed Ferguson, but Little Changed

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America has been here before: a black man on the asphalt dying at the hands of the police. Convulsive protests across the country. A national reckoning. Vows to change.

The last time was August 2014. Michael Brown was the victim. Darren Wilson was the officer. Ferguson, Mo., was the place.

After the unrest that followed that fatal shooting, police departments spent tens of millions of dollars on body cameras, revised use-of-force policies and held training sessions in implicit bias and de-escalation. A presidential task force issued 153 recommendations and action items. The Justice Department forced seven troubled police departments into consent decrees with mandatory benchmarks aimed at reducing racial disparities and police brutality.

Six years after Mr. Brown’s body was left on the street for hours, the death of another African-American man, George Floyd, who begged for his life as a Minneapolis officer pressed a knee on his neck, came down like a verdict: The plan to remake American policing has failed.

The Minneapolis Police Department had itself been a beneficiary of that plan, as a pilot site for a federal program to increase trust in the criminal justice system. It had a measurable impact, said David Kennedy, a policing expert who worked on the project, but “it absolutely, obviously, transparently wasn’t enough.”

Attitudes have changed, yes. Police critics have been elected to positions of power. Some departments have decreased arrests, rethought stop-and-frisk policies and reduced police shootings. There have been successful experiments with diverting people to social services instead of jail.

But topline numbers, such as the overall count of people fatally shot by the police each year, have not budged. And even when departments pull back from aggressive policing, they often find that stark racial disparities linger — or worsen.

A federal after-action report found that the Ferguson police had escalated the tensions there by failing to understand the community’s problems and using “ineffective and inappropriate tactics” like the use of tear gas in unsafe conditions and without warning — tactics that now appear to have proliferated across the country.

Despite the renewed urgency every time a black man or woman dies needlessly at the hands of law enforcement, activists have found that the pace of change ranges from slow to glacial.

“We’ve had so many working groups. We’ve had so many recommendations,” said Valerie Castile, the mother of Philando Castile, who was fatally shot during a traffic stop in a Minneapolis suburb two years after the protests in Ferguson. During an online panel hosted by the Institute for Innovation in Prosecution, she added, “I’ve sat and talked for four years, but here I find myself again. The same situation. And I think we’ve covered everything you could possibly imagine about what we should do and what we could do, but nothing is being implemented.”

Image

Credit…Alyssa Schukar for The New York Times

The cycle of good intentions and valiant efforts resulting in marginal improvements has led to calls in recent days to cut funding for police departments or abolish them altogether. But it also leaves open the question of whether the renewed calls for reform after Mr. Floyd’s death will lead to lasting change.

Even attempts to quantify the problems have come up short. An F.B.I. database tracking the use of force by the police in cases like that of Mr. Brown will be made public for the first time this summer. And though it has taken five years to put in place, the tracker includes only 40 percent of the nation’s police officers.

A bill introduced this past week by congressional Democrats would require law enforcement agencies to report use-of-force data. An accounting of deaths in police custody, like that of Mr. Floyd, was mandated by Congress after Mr. Brown died, but it is behind schedule.

Despite widespread support, there are still no national standards for police recruitment, training or use of force.

But there are reports on top of reports and reforms on top of reforms. The Minneapolis Police Department agreed in recent days to ban chokeholds and require officers to intervene when they see misconduct. But the department had already established a duty to intervene in the years after the shooting in Ferguson.

Even before the recent deaths of Ahmaud Arbery near Brunswick, Ga.; Breonna Taylor in Louisville, Ky.; and Mr. Floyd, experts who have been involved in reshaping police departments were under no illusions that they had made enough progress. Police leaders who aim to make reforms have been stymied by significant obstacles like state laws, union opposition and contractual protections for officers accused of misconduct.

Experts say that federal leadership in efforts to improve policing under former President Barack Obama evaporated under President Trump.

Credit…Victor J. Blue for The New York Times

Amid concerns about police militarization, the Obama administration reined in a program that gave surplus equipment, including grenade launchers and armored vehicles, to police departments, but Mr. Trump lifted those restrictions.

The Obama administration embraced the use of consent decrees — mandatory, measurable plans overseen by independent monitors — to clean up troubled departments, a tool put in place after the videotaped beating of Rodney King in 1991.

Christy E. Lopez, a former Justice Department official who led police department investigations during the Obama administration, said experience had shown that in many cases nothing short of a consent decree could overcome obstacles like entrenched racism and union opposition.

Even though only a tiny percentage of the nation’s 18,000 police departments ever came under a consent decree, they set a tone, established best practices and put police leaders on notice that they, too, could come under scrutiny if they showed a “pattern and practice” of civil rights violations.

“There is something irreplaceable about the leadership of the federal government and the Department of Justice,” Ms. Lopez said.

The Trump administration ended the use of consent decrees and significantly curtailed a popular voluntary program, the collaborative reform initiative, which helped departments accomplish goals like reducing officer shootings.

Attorney General William P. Barr has famously attributed police abuses to “bad apples” and said that criticism of the police was emboldening those who disrespect the law. “I don’t think that the law enforcement system is systemically racist,” he said last Sunday in a television interview.

The move away from consent decrees began after a damning Justice Department report on the Chicago police in 2017 that had been expected to result in aggressive federal oversight. When the Illinois attorney general, Lisa Madigan, stepped in to place the department under a state consent decree instead, Jeff Sessions, then Mr. Trump’s attorney general, unsuccessfully opposed the move in federal court, despite having said that police oversight should be a state and local responsibility.

Last month, Seattle requested that it be released from the consent decree it has been under since 2012, describing itself as a reformed agency. But it reversed course after the Floyd demonstrations began and after the city received thousands of complaints about the actions of its officers.

Consent decrees have often been frustratingly slow to carry out, with even minor changes like requiring officers to give people business cards meeting with opposition. Still, in places like San Francisco and Chicago, they have had tangible results. In San Francisco, use-of-force episodes decreased by nearly half between the first quarter of 2016 and the first quarter of this year, and the percentage of subjects of force who were black fell to 37 from 47.

In Chicago, use-of-force incidents declined between 2015 and 2019, and shootings decreased by almost half. But the proportion of subjects of force who are African-American has stayed above 70 percent, while the city’s population is 30 percent African-American.

Experts say the demographic makeup of the general population is not a good benchmark because most people do not interact with the police. One study of fatal police shootings that took criminal activity into account found no overall racial disparity, but said that black victims were more likely to be unarmed and pose no immediate threat, while white victims were far more likely to have provoked the police to harm them, commonly referred to as “suicide by cop.”

Traffic stops are another way to measure department performance that is not driven by calls for service. Four years after a New York Times investigation found that the police in Greensboro, N.C., were disproportionately pulling over black motorists, the percentage had barely changed, though the total number of stops declined, according to the Open Data Policing project. The department was more than four times more likely to search a black driver than a white driver in 2019 — a greater disparity than four years before. In both groups the police reported finding contraband a third of the time.

Minneapolis itself is a study in how slow change can be even when leaders want it. The city, known for excessive uses of force against African-Americans, had hired two successive police chiefs hailed as reformers. The department had given officers training in implicit bias, reconciliation and “procedural justice,” which focuses on how officers treat the public. The city had overhauled its disciplinary system and invited a federal review of its Early Intervention System, which is supposed to flag officers who need coaching or more.

Unlike in Ferguson, the officers involved in Mr. Floyd’s death were quickly identified and fired, and then criminally charged. But that did not stop days of protest and vows by City Council members to dismantle the existing department entirely.

Credit…Ruth Fremson/The New York Times

Unions have worked particularly hard at limiting the consequences for officers who use force. Kathy Mitchell, a police reform advocate in Austin, Texas, said that in recent years groups have sought to emphasize de-escalation and moved to narrow the standard under which officers can use deadly force.

But the union fought the effort because officials believed it would put officer lives at risk, said Ken Casaday, the president of the Austin Police Association.

The result, Ms. Mitchell said, was mixed messages in the policies on de-escalation and use of force.

“With every gain that we’ve made, it has been followed by a period of grinding those gains down through a thousand cuts,” she said.

Members of civilian review boards meant to subject the police to community oversight perennially complain that they are toothless.

In Seattle, Lisa Daugaard, a former chair of the city’s Community Police Commission, said the panel recommended that the police suspend the use of flash-bang grenades to disperse protesters until they could be reviewed. But the department continued to use them extensively, with the police chief saying she would prefer not to, but that officers should have that tool available.

“We are used to 100 percent of our recommendations being ignored,” Ms. Daugaard said.

In St. Paul, Minn., Constance Tuck said she quit her post last year as the chairwoman of the city’s Police Civilian Internal Affairs Review Commission after finding that the city was gutting the power of the panel. The mayor’s office said it still saw the commission as a vital tool.

In recent days, there has been growing pressure to blunt the power of unions or force them to change. A group of current and former prosecutors called on the State Bar of California to change its ethics rules to prohibit prosecutors — or those campaigning for the job — from seeking or accepting political donations from law enforcement unions.

In Seattle, the King County Labor Council that brings together local unions to advocate as a unit passed a resolution this month saying that the Seattle Police Officers Guild could be kicked out of the group unless it was willing to acknowledge that racism was a structural problem in law enforcement and committed to ensuring that union contracts “do not evade legitimate accountability.”

But many of the protesters have lost patience with incremental changes. Calls to abolish or defund the police, once a radical solution, have recently been amplified and taken up by elected officials.

Johnetta Elzie, a protester, was tear-gassed in Ferguson in 2014 and again last week in Washington, D.C. She has relished the growing calls for reimagining public safety rather than fixing the police. “You know, if the training worked,” she said, “we wouldn’t be here.”

“I’ve been like having lots of déjà vu,” she added. “Lots.”

Lazaro Gamio, Katie Benner and Steven Moity contributed reporting.

Source: https://www.nytimes.com/2020/06/13/us/unrest-ferguson-police-reform.html

Crunchbase

The Briefing: RVShare raises over $100M, Google disputes charges, and more

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Here’s what you need to know today in startup and venture news, updated by the Crunchbase News staff throughout the day to keep you in the know.

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RVShare raises over $100M for RV rentals

RVShare, an online marketplace for RV rentals, reportedly raised over $100 million in a financing led by private equity firms KKR and Tritium Partners.

Akron, Ohio-based RVShare has seen sharp growth in demand amid the pandemic, as more would-be travelers seek socially distanced options for hitting the road. Founded in 2013, the company matches RV owners with prospective renters, filtering by location, price and vehicle types.

Previously, RVShare had raised $50 million in known funding, per Crunchbase data, from Tritium Partners. The company is one of several players in the RV rental space, and competes alongside Outdoorsy, a peer-to-peer RV marketplace that has raised $75 million in venture funding.

Funding news

  • BrightFarms closes on $100M: Indoor farming company BrightFarms said it secured more than $100 million in debt and new equity capital to support expansion plans. The Series E round of funding was led by Cox Enterprises, which now owns a majority stake in the company, and includes a follow-on investment from growth equity firm Catalyst Investors.
  • Anyscale inks $40MAnyscale, the Berkeley-based company behind the Ray open source project for building applications, announced $40 million in an oversubscribed Series B funding round. Existing investor NEA led the round and was joined by Andreessen Horowitz, Intel Capital and Foundation Capital. The new funding brings Anyscale’s total funding to more than $60 million.
  • Klar deposits $15M: Mexican fintech Klar closed on $15 million in Series A funding, led by Prosus Ventures, with participation from new investor International Finance Corporation and existing investors Quona Capital, Mouro Capital and Acrew. The round brings total funding raised to approximately $72 million since the company was founded in 2019. The funds are intended to grow Klar’s engineering capabilities in both its Berlin and Mexico hubs.
  • O(1) Labs rakes in $10.9M: O(1) Labs, the team behind the cryptocurrency Mina, announced $10.9 million in a strategic investment round. Co-leading the round are Bixin Ventures and Three Arrows Capital with participation from SNZ, HashKey Capital, Signum Capital, NGC Ventures, Fenbushi Capital and IOSG Ventures.
  • Blustream bags $3M: After-sale customer engagement company Blustream said it raised $3 million in seed funding for product usage data and digital transformation efforts for physical goods companies via the Blustream Product Experience Platform. York IE led the round of funding for the Worcester, Massachusetts-based company with additional support from existing investors.Pillar secures another $1.5M: Pillar, a startup that helps families protect and care for their loved ones, raised $1.5 million in a seed extension to close at $7 million, The round was led by Kleiner Perkins.

Other news

  • Google rejects DOJ antitrust arguments: In the wake of a widely anticipated U.S. Justice Department antitrust suit against Google, the search giant disputed the charges in a statement, maintaining that: “People use Google because they choose to, not because they’re forced to, or because they can’t find alternatives.”
  • Facebook said to test Nextdoor rival: Facebook is reportedly testing a service similar to popular neighborhood-focused social Nextdoor. Called Neighborhoods, the feature reportedly suggests local neighborhood groups to join on Facebook.

Illustration: Dom Guzman

Venture investors and leaders in the fintech space can visualize a future where such startups will move toward again rebundling services.

Root Inc., the parent company of Root Insurance, launched its initial public offering and is looking at a valuation of as much as $6.34 billion.

Clover Health posted rising revenues and a narrower loss in its most recent financial results, published in advance of a planned public market debut.

Crunchbase News’ top picks of the news to stay current in the VC and startup world.

Source: https://news.crunchbase.com/news/briefing-10-21-20/

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Syte Sees $30M Series C For Product Discovery

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Online shopping has become the norm for most people in 2020, even coaxing traditional retail brands to up their presence to stay competitive. However, now that shoppers can’t see and touch products like they used to, e-commerce discovery has become a crucial element for customer acquisition and retention.

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Enter Syte, an Israel-based company that touts creating the world’s first product discovery platform that utilizes the senses, such as visual, text and voice, and then leverages visual artificial intelligence and next-generation personalization to create individualized and memorable customer experiences, Syte co-founder and CEO Ofer Fryman told Crunchbase News.

To execute on this, the company raised $30 million in Series C funding and an additional $10 million in debt. Viola Ventures led the round and was joined by LG Technology Ventures, La Maison, MizMaa Ventures and Kreos Capital, as well as existing investors Magma, Naver Corporation, Commerce Ventures, Storm Ventures, Axess Ventures, Remagine Media Ventures and KDS Media Fund.

This brings the company’s total fundraising to $71 million since its inception in 2015. That includes a $21.5 million Series B, also led by Viola, in 2019, according to Crunchbase data.

Fryman intends for the new funding to be put to work on product enhancements and geographic expansion. Syte already has an established customer base in Europe, the Middle East and Africa, and will now focus expansion in the U.S. and Asia-Pacific.

Meanwhile, Syte has grown 22 percent quarter over quarter, as well as experienced a 38 percent expansion of its customer base since the beginning of 2020.

“Since we crossed $1 million annual recurring revenue, we have been tripling revenue while also becoming more efficient,” Fryman said. “We can accelerate growth as well as build an amazing technology and solution for a business that needs it right now. We plan to grow further, and even though our SaaS metrics are excellent right now, our goal is to improve them.”

Anshul Agarwal, managing director at LG Technology Ventures, said Syte was an attractive investment due in part to its unique technology.

“They have a deep-learning system and have created a new category, product discovery that will enable online shopping in a way we never had the ability to do before,” Agarwal said. “The product market fit was also unique. We believe in the strong execution by the team and the rapid growth in SaaS. We looked at many different companies, and the SaaS metrics that Syte showed are the strongest we’ve seen in a while.”

Illustration: Li-Anne Dias

Venture investors and leaders in the fintech space can visualize a future where such startups will move toward again rebundling services.

Root Inc., the parent company of Root Insurance, launched its initial public offering and is looking at a valuation of as much as $6.34 billion.

Clover Health posted rising revenues and a narrower loss in its most recent financial results, published in advance of a planned public market debut.

Crunchbase News’ top picks of the news to stay current in the VC and startup world.

Source: https://news.crunchbase.com/news/syte-sees-30m-series-c-for-product-discovery/

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GenTech Proudly Secures Deal with TruLife Distribution to Drive Growth in SINFIT Digital Sales

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Denver, CO, October 21, 2020 – OTC PR WIRE – GenTech Holdings, Inc. (OTC PINK: GTEH) (“GenTech” or the “Company”), an emerging leader in the high-end Premium Coffee (www.secretjavas.com), Hemp Wellness (www.hakunasupply.com) and Functional Foods (www.SINFITnutrition.com) marketplaces, along with its SINFIT Nutrition brand (“SINFIT”), is excited to announce that the Company has signed a new marketing, sales, and distribution agreement (the “Agreement”) with TruLife Distribution (“TruLife”) (TruLifeDist.com), a leader in marketing, distribution, compliance, e-commerce, and advisory services in the Functional Foods marketplace. The main focus of the new Agreement will be to accelerate the growth of e-commerce sales of SINFIT products, particularly over the Amazon.com platform.

TruLife provides direct access to sales on Amazon, Walmart, Rakuten, Wish, TopHatter, and other top e-commerce platforms, allowing clients to instantly list, ship, and sell products through any major platform, with an experienced team of experts and a proven track record of success in brand placement and digital sales strategies.

“We have already demonstrated a significant & expansive growth curve since taking control of the SINFIT brand in June,” commented Harold Vaca, VP Domestic Sales of SINFIT. “But the vast majority of that growth has been driven by large purchase orders from major distribution partners, both domestic and international. We are also committed to aggressively pursuing end-market consumer direct purchases through our e-commerce footprint, which will provide additional growth and diversify our cash flow ecosystem, making our overall strategy less dependent upon any one source of demand, while driving further growth in total sales.”

Management notes that e-commerce sales represent a sizeable portion of overall retail sales growth worldwide, with more than $3.5 trillion in online sales accounting for over 14% of total pre-pandemic global retail sales. Since the onset of the global health crisis, that ratio has shifted decisively further in favor of e-commerce sales, which is not likely to entirely revert back upon the advent of a viable and widely accessible vaccine.

Vaca added, “We have seen an epic process of market penetration for e-commerce platforms this year as major online retailers have begun to reach a much wider base of consumers – people who haven’t ever shopped much online, but have been forced to during recent months out of personal health concerns. Many of them will almost certainly continue to make use of e-commerce now that they have tried it out, at least to some extent, making e-commerce an essential sales channel for SINFIT products. TruLife has the network, team, experience, and resources to dramatically augment our e-commerce performance.”

SINFIT branded products registered over $2.2 million in global sales in 2019, and are now approved for sale and available for purchase on the Walmart.com and Amazon.com e-commerce platforms as well as in over 2,500 GNC locations in North America and over 10,000 global physical and e-commerce stores across more than 10 countries around the world.

SINFIT products as well-positioned relative to peers and to the long-term macro tailwind defining the functional foods market, which saw sales top $267 billion in February of this year on a global basis, with sales in the US reaching $63 billion, according to Euromonitor 2020. This trend is part of a larger supportive momentum in the general category, with global sales of organic food and drink topping $105 billion in 2018 (Ecovia 2019). U.S. organic food sales also reached $47.9 billion, up 5.9% in 2018 (OTA 2019). In 2019, 77% of U.S. adults used dietary supplements, an all-time high (CRN 2019). U.S. supplement sales are estimated to have reached $49.3 billion in 2019, up 6.2% (NBJ 2019).

About GenTech Holdings, Inc.:

GenTech Holdings, Inc. is a publicly traded company under the symbol GTEH. The Company launched a high-end Coffee Subscription service in early 2020 called Secret Javas, owns a Functional Food company, SINFIT Nutrition and recently closed its acquisition on Products-Groups’ “Hakuna Supply”.

Forward-Looking Statements
This press release may contain forward-looking statements, including information about management’s view of GenTech, Inc.’s future expectations, plans and prospects. In particular, when used in the preceding discussion, the words “believes,” “expects,” “intends,” “plans,” “anticipates,” or “may,” and similar conditional expressions are intended to identify forward-looking statements. Any statements made in this news release other than those of historical fact, about an action, event or development, are forward-looking statements. These statements involve known and unknown risks, uncertainties and other factors, which may cause the results of GenTech, its subsidiaries and concepts to be materially different than those expressed or implied in such statements. Unknown or unpredictable factors also could have material adverse effects on GenTech’s future results. The forward-looking statements included in this press release are made only as of the date hereof. GenTech cannot guarantee future results, levels of activity, performance or achievements. Accordingly, you should not place undue reliance on these forward-looking statements. Finally, GenTech undertakes no obligation to update these statements after the date of this release, except as required by law, and also takes no obligation to update or correct information prepared by third parties that are not paid for by GenTech.

Corporate Contact:
invest@gentech.group

www.gentechholdings.com

Source: https://otcprwire.com/gentech-proudly-secures-deal-with-trulife-distribution-to-drive-growth-in-sinfit-digital-sales/

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