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MINNEAPOLIS -Derek Chauvin broke Minneapolis police department rules and its ethics code in his deadly arrest of George Floyd last May, the city's police chief testified at Chauvin's murder trial on Monday.
"It's not part of our training, and it is certainly not part of our ethics and our values," Chief Medaria Arradondo told the jury.
Chauvin, who is white, was caught in widely seen bystander videos kneeling on the neck of Floyd, a 46-year-old handcuffed Black man, for more than nine minutes, footage that sparked global protests against police brutality.
Chauvin has pleaded not guilty to murder and manslaughter charges. Prosecutors have called Arradondo and other police officers to undermine Chauvin's defense that he did only what he was trained to do in his 19 years as a police officer.
Here are some important moments from the sixth day of testimony in Chauvin's trial:
MEDARIA ARRADONDO, CHIEF OF MINNEAPOLIS POLICE DEPARTMENT
Arradondo, who in 2017 became the first Black person to lead the city's police force, fired Chauvin and three other officers who were involved the day after Floyd's death.
He also castigated Chauvin in a statement last year, saying: "This was murder — it wasn't a lack of training."
On Monday, a prosecutor asked him to explain to the jury how police officers receive extensive training on how to use force and to reduce tensions.
"We are oftentimes the first face of government our community will see, and we will often meet them at their worst moments," he told the jury when asked to describe the meaning of the badge the city's roughly 700 sworn officers wear. "That has to count for something."
Officers carry tourniquets and are trained how to use them to treat gunshot wounds, they are taught how to do chest compressions, and they are given naloxone inhalers that can be used to rapidly reverse an opioid overdose, Arradondo said.
He was asked to read aloud parts of the department's code of ethics.
"It's really about treating people with dignity and respect above all else," he told the jury.
Arradondo, who joined the department in 1989, also said officers receive annual training reminding them of department policies on giving first aid to people who need medical care.
DR. BRADFORD LANGENFELD, EMERGENCY DOCTOR WHO PRONOUNCED FLOYD DEAD
Two paramedics who brought Floyd to the Hennepin County Medical Center after his arrest on May 25, 2020 told Dr. Bradford Langenfeld they had been trying to restart Floyd's heart for about 30 minutes without success.
Langenfeld, an emergency physician, testified he took over Floyd's care. Asked by prosecutor Jerry Blackwell if the paramedics indicated that they suspected a drug overdose or heart attack, Langenfeld said they did not, indicating only that Floyd's heart had stopped beating and that there may have been a delay in starting resuscitation efforts.