In cities like Baltimore people go out of the way to insist that 95 percent of police officers are good and only 5 percent are trouble. If we take that unverified assumption as fact, then why shut down any criticism aimed at the 5 percent and the systems that provide them cover? Why allow rules that insulate them from interrogation immediately after questionable actions? Or, in Georgia, a rule permitting officers to influence grand juries. They sit in on proceedings, tailor their statements to jurors to fit the evidence they have heard and never have to face questions from the jurors. The situation is so outrageous that even state police and prosecutors are now supporting a change in the law to bolster public confidence and, not incidentally, counter "the anti-police people in social media [who] hijack the dialogue" after police-involved death, as the state police chief has said.