The box is the heart of the box office, with its unique features that include its ability to be attached to a specific television or computer.
It has the same dimensions and height as the box, but the box is a different design.
It’s the one that was in the news this week after a young man in Florida was shot and killed by an officer after a confrontation with a cop.
Police are not allowed to use force against the man, and he’s charged with second-degree murder, which carries a maximum penalty of life in prison.
But a few police officers in the state have been using box-mounted devices to stop people from getting away from them.
This week, the New York City Police Department introduced a device that allows officers to stop and question anyone they see in the area who they believe to be armed.
In some jurisdictions, they’ve even used the box to ask people to drop their weapons and get on the ground.
But police in New York, and elsewhere, say the box has become a symbol of inequality, and that it’s the kind of behavior police are often expected to avoid.
“The boxes, it’s a tool, it can be used for a legitimate purpose, but it’s also used for the same kinds of things that are bad for us as a society,” said Sgt. William Clements, a spokesman for the New Jersey State Police.
“It is not something that’s used for civil disobedience or any other legitimate reason, it is something that serves as a way to intimidate us.
And when we see that we can intimidate people, that’s when we do something to stop that.”
The box has been around for at least a century.
The device that became popularized in the late 1800s was a “jig box” in which a person stood in front of a box that would record the height of their head.
The box was then moved into a corner of a room where it was kept to the side of the room and a person would use the jig box to record their height.
Then they would use that height to tell police where they could get a ticket.
The jig boxes came into widespread use during the Civil War, but were not used much after that.
The first box-based device, invented in the 1920s by a company called Jug Boxes, was designed to protect officers from protesters.
It consisted of a metal box that was mounted to a wall, with a piece of cardboard hanging from the top.
It was designed with a safety mechanism, so when an officer moved the box forward or backward, the cardboard would fall off.
It would then automatically go back to its original position, and the box would then become the height and height of the person.
The jig was used in a variety of situations, including when an arrest was made and when officers tried to detain someone who was walking away.
The boxes were used by law enforcement to protect the safety of citizens.
But in the 1960s and 1970s, the jigs were banned in the United States, and only police departments were allowed to manufacture them.
They became the focus of the Black Lives Matter movement, which began with a protest in Washington, D.C., in 2014.
The protests and the backlash against the box prompted the city of New York to ban it.
Last month, New York became the first major U.S. city to ban jigs, and in February, a similar ban was enacted in Chicago.
Critics have questioned whether the jag boxes are really that useful.
“You know, it doesn’t really matter if you use them for a peaceful protest or a peaceful arrest,” said New York police union leader Mike Guevara, who is the former president of the Patrolmen’s Benevolent Association.
“If they were a way for police to intimidate people and they’re used in that way, it would make us look like we’re doing it wrong.”
The jigs also were used in the Black Power movement, when police used them to break up protests.
Police were allowed the use of the boxes to intimidate protesters at the Black Panther Party in the early 1970s.
The New York Police Department’s chief, Paul Browne, said the boxes were developed to help protect the public and help to maintain order.
But he also said the department does not have any plans to make them more widespread.
“There’s no intent to make the jags a fixture of the police force,” Browne said.
“We have no plans to go beyond what we have now.”
The police union in New Jersey, however, says the jog box is something different, something that should be banned and that its members should be arrested if they use it.
“It’s just an extension of a broader police practice that is a threat to our public safety,” said Joseph D. Stacey, the union’s executive director.
“I’m sick of seeing the jogs and boxes used to intimidate and intimidate people.”