Transcript for Protests against systemic racism and police brutality continue across nation
Zachary, good morning. Reporter: Whit, goomorning to you. You know, one of the local pastors that spoke at the memorial service here in Minneapolis talked about pain and in many ways live continues. Here in Minnesota. There have been chokeholds and police tactics around the country continue to be scrutinized. Overnight in New York City the NYPD arresting protesters in Brooklyn hours after the city's 8:00 P.M. Curfew. It comes as protesters demand an end to systemic racism and police brutality following the death of George Floyd. In Los Angeles, Denver, Chicago and Miami, amongst others. This coming after violent takedowns and arrests have only drawn more attention on the tactics used by police. In Buffalo, two officers were suspended after this incident Thursday. Officers were seen shoving 75-year-old protester martin Gugino leaving the injured many bleeding from his ears as protesters call for help. The remaining 57 members of the Buffalo police emergency response team all resigning from the unit in protest of the officers' suspension. He is in serious but stable condition. You see that video and it disturbs your basic sense of decency and humanity. Why? Why? Why was that necessary? Where was the threat? Reporter: But across the country other incidents of alleged police violence are coming to light like this one in Philadelphia. The officer charged overnight with hitting a protester. A journalist for the "Atlanta journal-constitution" capturing this incident on camera. An officer appearing to body slam this woman to the ground. The woman's attorney saying she suffered a broken shoulder in the incident that's now under investigation by Atlanta police. Police policy changes after violent clashes between protesters and police. The city of Minneapolis outlining immediate changes to its police department policies banning neck restraints or chokeholds for any reason like the one authorities say led to Floyd's death. California also reviewing force policies. Governor Newsom calling for police to stop using with the car toid hold. We need to change. We have a responsibility to change. Our institutions need to change. Our capacity of understanding needs to change. Reporter: Now according to "The New York Times" police are seven times more likely to use force against black people here in Minneapolis. Now, George Floyd's home going continues today with a memorial service in North Carolina where he grew up. Eva? Zachary, thank you.
This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.