Updated April 16, 2018 12:00:32When the state of New Jersey tried to get out from under the threat of criminal charges filed against its officers in the death of Eric Garner, a Staten Island man, it found itself on the receiving end of an attack that is now coming to define the relationship between the state and its citizens.

In recent days, it has been confronted by a new reality: that, as the state’s attorney general, it was not able to act quickly enough to protect Garner, and was in fact doing more harm than good.

The attorney general is a powerful figure who has enormous political clout, and his office has been involved in a string of cases that have made headlines across the country.

In New Jersey, it is not clear how many of those cases are related to the death.

And the evidence suggests that the state was aware of Garner’s death for months, though it has never been able to identify him as the man who died.

The state has long maintained that Garner’s choking and resisting arrest by officers was a simple case of a man who was black and mentally ill.

The police department has said that Garner died because he was uncooperative, resisted arrest and put his hands in the air.

Garner’s death, in the midst of a citywide protest, drew widespread attention and criticism of the state.

New Jersey Gov.

Chris Christie has said he has ordered a full review of the case and that it will include “all the facts that are available.”

But the state has also faced criticism for not having a firm criminal charge filed against the officers involved, who face felony charges in Garner’s case.

In a statement issued Wednesday, Christie said that the investigation is still in its “early stages.”

The statement also pointed out that Garner had been “taken into custody by multiple police officers,” and that he died “from multiple injuries.”

But Garner’s family has accused the city of lying to the public and blaming Garner’s actions on “the black community,” which they say is responsible for Garner’s arrest.

In addition, the family says that Garner was not the only person arrested by police who died after being detained.

In response to the state Attorney General’s Office’s announcement that it was seeking to move forward with criminal charges against the New Jersey Police Department, a group of people gathered at the city hall on Tuesday afternoon to voice their opposition.

They were joined by a handful of lawyers who had been involved with Garner’s legal defense.

The meeting took place in the presence of the Rev. Jesse Jackson Jr., who is one of the organizers of the civil rights group Color of Change.

It was the first time the group has been present at a public event in New Jersey since Garner’s murder.

In the hours leading up to the meeting, the group said it planned to take a position on several key issues that have divided its allies in the civil-rights movement.

They included whether the state should pursue charges against New Jersey’s police officers and whether it should be more proactive in pursuing cases of police misconduct and brutality against minorities.

On the issue of whether the government should charge police officers who shoot black people, the lawyers said the group would “be very happy to see charges brought against officers who killed the young black man.”

The group also wants the state to stop using the phrase “stop and frisk” and instead use “stop-and-frisk,” the police tactic that has been blamed for disproportionately targeting minorities and poor people.

The group, which has been critical of New York City’s police department, also wants to see the state move forward in reforming the criminal justice system and overhaul the police department.

But I think it has to get a lot better. “

And I don’t know if it will be able to get anywhere.

But I think it has to get a lot better.

We are all here to try to find a solution.

We don’t have a problem with the system, we don’t need a system, but we need a change.”

New Jersey is not the first state to come under fire for not prosecuting police officers involved in Garner or his death.

In 2014, New York Gov.

Andrew Cuomo said that he was “saddened” by Garner’s killing, but that he wanted to continue with a plan to reform the police force.

That plan was called the “Community Oriented Policing Services” plan.

The plan included the creation of “community policing centers,” which would be funded with federal funds.

They would be staffed by police officers, and would include social workers and counselors, who would be available 24 hours a day.

The “community” would be identified through cameras installed on city streets, and the plan included a new logo,

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