I believe it's the Lancaster PD. I included a policy statement (PDF) from the Manheim Township in the last post, but the quoted PD statement (added in the update) was from someone referred to as simply "city police spokesman." (That's the same spokesman quoted in this post.)
So, the Manheim policy may be irrelevant, but in both cases, this appears to involve Lancaster City PD.
Let's say she had $150 in her account and made two purchases using her debit card for $20 total. The bank posts these at the end of the business day and runs the largest ($165) through first (because banks always do in order to maximize overdraft fees -- as several class-action suits can attest to).
That one bounces ($35 overdraft fee). As do the next two ($70 in overdraft fees). $105 in overdraft fees for an account she would have been right to assume was standing at $130. That's how that happens. It's not like a person just tops off the account in order to cover outstanding checks. Plus, this was done electronically, so there's no way she would have known that withdrawal was coming.
I recently picked up a copy of this banned game (from the Darknet known as Walmart.com) and managed to die several times in the opening mission.
a.) I had been playing a lot of Saint's Row, which features a completely different controller setup.
b.) Rockstar has seriously revamped its cover-and-shoot system.
The button I thought would fire the gun instead holstered it. The button I thought would bring up the targeting reticule released me from cover. Consequently, I spent a lot of time out in the open swinging my fists at cops located 20-30 feet away, all armed with actual weapons.
Being that the character I controlled (very loosely) was Trevor, the unhinged psychotic, it almost seemed like something he would actually do.
tl;dr - all you have to do is set your VPN to 'Murica and you can get a copy.
I see it as passive in the sense that the sheriff's department conveys this as though Silva reached the point of being "unresponsive" unassisted. (In which case, the coroner's report is pretty much "passive voice" as well...)
It may also be that agencies like this revert to the passive voice at the first sign of trouble. Statements and reports never refer to an officer firing his gun. Instead, it's "Officer X's weapon discharged." You know, as if no one, not even Officer X pulled the trigger.
So, I'll at least partially cede this one, Larry. In all likelihood, mistakes were made. ;)