Back in April, Sarah Webb was pulled over by Roswell Police Officer Courtney Brown for speeding.
Minutes later, the officers are back in the patrol auto and are heard on body-camera saying, "A head, R tail", likely standing for "arrest" and "release".
Brown says she didn't record the actual speed at which Webb had been driving.
The coin, according to the officers, landed on tails, which meant they should have let Webb go with a speeding ticket.
The coin app, which can be spinning and dropping, lands tails but they decide to arrest her anyway.
Webb, however, says placing the officers on leave is not punishment enough.
But there are no indications they had similar conduct there, he said.
Webb sobs as Brown leads her to a patrol auto, where at least four police vehicles and multiple officers had arrived to back up the arrest that was created out of subverted chance.
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A cops' coin flip sent a woman to jail.
That's when Brown turned to a coin-flipping app on her phone to decide Webb's fate.
Officer Wilson: "This is tail right?"
"I have much higher expectations of our police officers and I am appalled that any law enforcement officer would trivialize the decision making process of something as important as the arrest of a person", Roswell Police Chief Rusty Grant told The Associated Press in an emailed statement.
"I believe that this is not the first time they have done this because they did it easily - they knew right where to go for the coin toss in the app; they thought it was cute", she said. The other officer pointed out she also didn't have any tickets.
In the back seat of the police cruiser, she bursts into tears.
"She said, "I have watched the videos and I absolutely refuse to prosecute this case", Webb said. An internal investigation is ongoing.
"These are people who are supposed to protect us, and instead are treating our freedom and our lives like games", she said.