"We hope the new policies make sure that other people aren't stopped and harassed just because they look Latino," said Stephanie Martinez, who says she and her family were wrongly targeted by deputies.
"We believe they should be as protective of their customer base as possible and not profit off of misery," said Sylvia Ruiz, the ACLU's deputy director of immigration campaigns.
Barnard said an independent investigator would be looking into the issue and that its safety protocols would be evaluated.
"Do you know how embarrassing this is?" movie-goer Larry Shelton, 40, said.
"We can't begin to restore community trust until the GRPD recognizes this for what it is: racial profiling."
"The data is disturbing and raises serious concerns about racial discrimination in use of force," the report said.
Police handcuffed a black 18-year-old for allegedly robbing two white women, one of whom was his grandmother.
The black customer recorded the white store manager shaking while phoning police.
"There is a rigorous acceptance process at ESA, and all students must demonstrate their artistic and academic potential from the start. Even if this were not the case, the assumption she made was that Black students and families are inherently less capable than their white and 'white-r' counterparts."
"Police were standing there to make sure everyone paid, which we felt was racial profiling."
"I saw that you guys are speaking Spanish, which is very unheard of up here," the border patrol agent said.
According to the sorority, someone called and erroneously reported the group of women for fighting on the side of the road.
The couple was initially told they could not purchase a money order "because people like you are doing fraud."
A police review also judged that officers didn't use excessive force when handcuffing and detaining Bennett at gunpoint.
They claim that all Arabs without IDs have to be detained until police arrive.
Authorities say they prevented a repeat of the New Year Cologne assaults.
In a Facebook Live video, Kimberly Houzah reacts to her experience as a victim of racial profiling.
America's police officers are better trained, better educated and more diverse than their predecessors. But they've never felt more despised. Newsweek's Max Kutner talks with police and community members in Newark and across the country to reveal the complex demands on police today.