Webb was arrested on charges of speeding, reckless driving, and driving too fast for the conditions, police records show. Despite the fact it came up tails. the cops opted to arrest Webb.
"What do you think?" Early in the discussion, Brown says she is considering arresting Webb for reckless driving.
That's when Brown turned to a coin-flipping app on her phone to decide Webb's fate.
The app pings with a flip and a clank.
"I have a really big day at work", Webb said, crying, in the caught-on-camera moment.
"Yeah, so release?" Brown replies. But Wilson does not hesitate.
Body cam video showed they based their decision on the flip of an electronic coin app.
Footage captured on the officers' body cameras shows one officer approaching the driver, accusing her of going 80 miles per hour, with Webb apologizing and saying she was late to her job at a salon.
"Instead of calling, saying you're running late for work, you would rather risk people's lives?"
"A [arrest] head, R [release] tail", said the officer identified as Wilson.
"I approached the vehicle, announced myself as a city of Roswell police officer, and asked the driver is she knew how fast she was going", an officer said in the Roswell Police Department incident report.
The incident raises questions about whether Brown and Wilson have used a coin flip to determine other arrests, either in Roswell or Atlanta.
Both officers had served in the Atlanta Police Department, spokesman John Chafee told The Washington Post on Saturday.
"I'm sorry", Webb responds, voice quaking.
Wilson left in September after five years on the force, and Brown left shy of three years last May. "These two officers alone are responsible for their decision-making". "It was a game", Webb said in an interview with ABC. The officer then took to Wilson to ask her what she should do, according to bodycam footage via 11 Alive.