Apparently, nobody has been killed in the rioting. Apparently, the bullet that killed the kid was indeed a ricochet (that's why US city cops are not allowed to fired "warning shots").
[Dec 12: today the Kathimerini reports the opposite conclusion:
Meanwhile the results of forensic tests indicate that the bullet that killed 15-year-old Alexis Grigoropoulos, and sparked this week’s rioting, appears to have entered the youth’s body directly. This casts doubt on claims by the 37-year-old policeman charged with the boy’s murder that the bullet had been fired as a warning and ricocheted.
According to sources, the results of a ballistics test revealed an as yet unidentified substance on the bullet, as well as marks, but experts ruled out the possibility of the bullet having hit a metal or concrete surface before striking the youth, fueling speculation that the marks on the bullet had been caused by contact with the victim’s bone.]
Here are some of the better You Tube clips I've found. I automatically discounted any video set with a background of death-metal music. Come on, manges, you're not helping your cause. I'm only willing to sacrifice so much for my cause (but bad music takes out probably 80% of the videos posted).
Some tourists report here:
And this is a news broadcast with some context.
[December 13: In response to Nick's comment that the media has such a pro-police bias, I'd like to provide a caption to the picture to the right. Luckily, according to the Kathimerini (and to think, I was duped by their biased and horribly pro-police propaganda simply because they publish in English), the police officer in the picture was not seriously injured.
But perhaps the caption could be:
While wrapped in the enveloping warmth provided by unarmed freedom-loving youths and pondering the ever-present Greek quandary of freedom of death, a Greek police officer dances a celebratory Kalamatiano in an attempt to shake off the fascist symbol of his uniform and with it, the last vestiges of the Yoke of Ottoman Oppression.
Ζητώ η Ελλάδα, baby.]