A video posted to Facebook shows a traffic court judge in the United States chasing a driver through a busy intersection.

The video shows the judge stopping the car, hitting it, and then speeding away.

The driver’s face is obscured, but he can be seen on the dash camera recording.

The judge can be heard saying “Get your ass out of here!” in the background.

The court’s website says it is a “free traffic court service for drivers in the state of Texas.”

The officer is identified by the headline “The Traffic Judge”.

It’s unclear whether the video was recorded at the court, a video camera, or both.

It’s not clear who recorded the incident.

 A spokesperson for the Texas Department of Public Safety said the officer involved was responding to a report of a vehicle involved in an accident and stopped the vehicle after the driver refused to exit the vehicle.

The officer was placed on administrative leave, which is standard procedure, and was later removed from the court.

More about police,police-vehicles,police,traffics court source Al Jazeera English title Driver in police car injured in traffic-court chase, police say article A motorist has been injured in a traffic-courts chase in Texas, the department said in a statement.

The vehicle involved is an unmarked police car.

The incident happened on Friday evening in the city of Fort Worth.

The officer involved in the incident, a traffic safety officer, was placed in administrative leave while the department investigates the incident and takes disciplinary action against him.

“The department will not tolerate any officer acting inappropriately or threatening the rights of citizens, including those who have been involved in pursuits,” the department added.

More from Al Jazeera: Police use flash bang on suspect in car chase in Houston article In the video, the officer can be clearly seen repeatedly punching the driver in the face, causing the man to fall.

The motorist then runs away.

He’s wearing a protective vest, a backpack, and a helmet, according to witnesses.

Police later found a black Toyota Corolla in the suspect’s driveway.

A police report said the car had “traffic violations” and was impounded.

Officers later found two knives in the car.

A search of the car revealed no weapons, but it did contain “a variety of drugs including marijuana, cocaine, methamphetamine, Oxycontin, Oxycodone, and marijuana”, according to the police report.

In Texas, police can use a “flash bang” on a person if they believe that the person is a flight risk.

Other states use similar tactics, but are not widely used, according.

At least 15 states and the District of Columbia have passed laws requiring police to use flash bangs to immobilise or stop suspects in traffic stops, according the American Civil Liberties Union.

Authorities are also required to have body-worn cameras in their vehicles.