Normally in this country I would say no. We have a long history of becoming so repulsed by the violence which ensues that the pendulum ends up swinging the other direction. This happened after the violent upheaval in the late 1960s. Progress was made toward African American rights and respect, however, what also happened was the destruction of the city fueled a temporarily resting conservatism.
In this instance, I think what happens is that legitimate concerns and criticisms surrounding contemporary police procedures, internal management, community outreach, and personnel diversity become overshadowed by the sheer destruction of a mob.
Eventually it will even out once more and perhaps the criticism of police tendencies will renew and lead to effective changes. Nevertheless, there is nothing more damaging to feeding off the impulse that the police are fear-inducing than being faced with an unrestricted mob who is unable or unwilling to stop total mayhem or the dangers to any nearby civilian.
When things like this happens, only one question should stick to a decent civilian: "Where are the police and how can I keep them nearby so I feel safe?"