In Operative Assumptions, Greg Bordowitz explores the transformation of video as a tool for producing mass culture. He argues that artists often felt intimidated by the power and prevalence of broadcast media. However, the dawn of the internet age has leveled the playing field and redefined how we can used video to reach the masses. I want to explore how Bordowitz’s analysis can be applied to the growing movement of police accountability spearheaded by the Black Lives Matter collective. He writes, ‘[a]ll the work I mentioned fostered the the idea that video could be used as a means to organize audiences around critical activities – questioning the culture identity.” The coupling of video and the internet has transformed consumers into producers of media. Through the internet, participants capture and share critical pieces of video footage that challenges the dominant way of thinking – which emphasizes the importance of punitive measures instead of rehabilitation and the integration of this ideal into policing in the United States.