This is the weapon that killed Mark Duggan at close range
Some facts about Mark Duggan’s death via wikipedia:
The Metropolitan Police stopped a minicab which was carrying Duggan as a passenger at about 18:15 BST on 4 August 2011 to carry out his arrest as part of a pre-planned operation, and shots were fired. Duggan was killed by a single gunshot to the chest. He was pronounced dead at 18:41 BST.
Early remarks by the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) implied that a police officer had been shot, and police had returned fire. A bullet was found embedded in a radio worn by a policeman. Initial ballistics tests on the bullet recovered from the police radio indicate it was a “jacketed round”, a police issue bullet, consistent with having been fired from a Heckler & Koch MP5 semi-automatic carbine, as used by the police. Its presence may have been due to a ricochet or overpenetration.
Friends and relatives of Duggan claimed that he was unarmed, but a loaded Bruni BBM blank-firing self-loading (semi-automatic) pistol, illegally converted to fire live ammunition, was recovered from the scene. The IPCC announced on 9 August that there was no evidence that this weapon had been fired, but that this had not been ruled out and further tests were being conducted.
According to one witness, the police shot Duggan at close range after they had pinned him to the ground. A police union representative asserted that the officer who killed Duggan had “an honest-held belief that he was in imminent danger of him and his colleagues being shot”. An unnamed police source insisted that the police never claimed Duggan had opened fire. The police who shot Duggan were part of the Specialist Firearms Command (CO19), accompanying officers from Operation Trident, a London Metropolitan police unit which deals with gun crime committed by and on black people.
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