I can try to find something and post it. I watched the full length DVDs, so I'm not aware of any you tube clips. A person really needs to see the whole 5+ hours of the entire competition to see everything CA does from start to finish. Yes, anyone can be caught at a bad moment, but this was 5 hours of "bad moments" for CA in that competition. That horse never got one moment of relief. I was honestly shocked that the competition organizers didn't step in and tell him to cool his jets with that poor colt.
In the first segment they are required to give the horse 30 minutes of rest, and it cannot be taken all at the end. The announcer had to REMIND CA to give his horse a break, or he wasn't going to be in compliance with the rules. Parelli and Cox kept giving the horse a few minutes here and there to think and process something they were taught. CA just would.not.quit.
I put my DVD player on slow motion and watched in detail a segment about 5 minutes long where CA yanked and jerked that horse around so hard he was actually rearing, striking out, teeth bared, mouth gaped wide open, and nearly flipping over backwards. This is a BABY horse. No experience with humans other than 1 week of halter breaking as a weanling, and then turned out in a field and untouched for 3 years. Then he shows up in CA's round pen and gets ruined.
Trying to fix a bad, dangerous problem horse is one thing. I get that sometimes you do have to go to some extreme measures. Horsemanship isn't always beautiful and subtle. Horses beat the crap out of each other and deliver dangerous kicks and bites. Sometimes they break bones on each other. So if a human has to run a gum line or kick a horse in the gutt ocassionally because they are so entrenched in their dangerous behavior, they're going to hurt someone, then ok. That's better than somebody getting hurt!
But when you just attack a 3 yr old colt like that for no reason, that is abuse and is completely unacceptable in my opinion. During that whole competition, CA could hardly catch his breath. He was wringing wet with sweat and panting into his microphone because he was so exhausted from running, chasing, flapping, slapping, jerking, etc... Parelli never lost his breath or shed a bead of sweat, and Chris Cox was somewhere in between the two of them.