Saturday, January 31, 2015

Police Push For Anti-Cop Comments To Be Legally Considered ‘Hate Speech’

Should it be considered a hate crime to complain about anything the police do wrong? Is talking about police brutality a hate crime? If a cop rapes a woman and the woman reports the rape, is that a hate crime? If the police tell you that you are not allowed to own a home, be married, have a small business, live in a state, to have free speech, and they were domestically spying on you to terrorize you, and you tell elected officials and inform the public, is that a hate crime? If police go after concealed carry permit holders to send them to prison on trumped up charges, and the victims inform others, is that a hate crime? [Then here's my police hate crime]

The above photo and below was cut and pasted from [Black Listed News]. 

The National Fraternal Order of Police is pushing for legislation to classify anti-police comments as “hate speech.” The 300,000 strong FOP says that police officers should fall under the Congressional hate crimes statute, and should thus be regarded as a protected minority.
This bold move comes on the heels of two New York City police officers, Rafael Ramos and Wenjian Liu, who were killed in the line of duty.
The FOP codified their demands in a letter to the White House and Congress which say that police are the targets of “hate speech” that should no longer be legally permitted.
“Right now, it’s a hate crime if you attack someone solely because of the color of their skin, but it ought to be a hate crime if you attack someone solely because of the color of their uniform as well,” said Jim Pasco, the executive director of the National Fraternal Order of Police.
“Enough is enough! It’s time for Congress to do something to protect the men and women who protect us.”
The statement, made by Chuck Canterbury, the president of the union, also calls for harsher punishment for those who bring any harm to law enforcement officers.
Josh Earnest, the Press Secretary for the Obama administration responded, saying it’s “something that we’ll have to consider.”
“A hate crime is defined by Congress as a ‘criminal offense against a person or property motivated in whole or in part by an offender’s bias against a race, religion, disability, ethnic origin or sexual orientation.’ If local authorities decline to prosecute a hate crime, the federal government can take over, making hate crime offenders more likely to face prosecution.”
Based on the definition that the White House cited, police officers could not fall under hate crime protections. But that doesn’t seem to be deterring the FOP, which must apparently think of policing as a religion. [more from source]

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Former FBI assistant director, to keep budgets high, we must ‘keep fear alive’

If you’re submitting budget proposals for a law enforcement agency, for an intelligence agency, you’re not going to submit the proposal that ‘We won the war on terror and everything’s great,’ cuz the first thing that’s gonna happen is your budget’s gonna be cut in half. You know, it’s my opposite of Jesse Jackson’s ‘Keep Hope Alive’—it’s ‘Keep Fear Alive.’ Keep it alive.

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Police Union: You Can Have Safe Neighborhoods Or Be Free Of Flashbang-Burned Toddlers, But Not Both

A Georgia state senator has announced a bill to limit the use of no-knock warrants. These warrants have gone from the exception to the rule over the past several years, as our nation's drug warriors apparently labor under the assumption that drug dealers keep banker's hours. Of course, no-knock raids have resulted in plenty of collateral damage -- both to cops and civilians -- as the element of surprise tends to be bullet-and-flashbang heavy. It's the use of flashbang grenades that has prompted this new legislation, which unfortunately puts it into the category of "Laws Named After Victims," most of which are written badly and hastily.

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New NYPD Anti-Terror Unit Will Get Machine Guns To Police Protesters

"They’ll be equipped and trained in ways that our normal patrol officers are not," Bratton explained. "They’ll be equipped with all the extra heavy protective gear, with the long rifles and machine guns — unfortunately sometimes necessary in these instances." Capital NY adds that these officers will also be used "to assist on crime scenes, and help with crowd control and other large-scale events."

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The Dark Nexus of Mind Control and Artificial Intelligence

In researching the MK ULTRA programs and their various offshoots, I came across an interesting connection to the coming SmartGrid. Under Dr. Ewan Cameron, a prison tracking device known as the Schwitzgebel Machine was utilized to monitor inmates locations, heart rate and other personal details that were reciprocally transmitted to the good doctors. What comes to the fore is the similarity with the development of the Smartphone and its new capabilities for monitoring heart rate, health, etc., as well as basically anything else. Is there a connection between mind control and the coming A.I. takeover? While this may sound like the ultimate paranoiac tin foliage, I suspect more at work here.
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New Bill Would Let Cops Enter Your Home Without a Warrant and Kill Your Dog

Joshua Krause
Activist Post

In light of recent events, it’s become apparent that the public’s opinion of law enforcement is rapidly falling apart. Technology is partly to blame for giving the average citizen the ability to film police encounters at a moment’s notice, and post these videos on the Internet for the world to see. There’s always been bad cops, but now their antics are being exposed more than ever.

Of course, that’s not even the half of it. The police wouldn’t get any bad exposure if they weren’t caught doing terrible things in the first place. A cursory look through a Facebook group like Copblock will give you page after page of cops being stupid, trigger happy, petty, and negligent (and those are just the links gathered from the last 24 hours).

But I don’t think anything has sullied the reputation of American law enforcement more than their propensity for killing dogs. For most dog owners, their pets are members of the family. They treat them like their children. To walk onto someone’s property and shoot their dog is like shooting their kid. And yet these cases are rarely, if ever, brought to court. It’s hard enough to convict a cop for murder. To the courts, reprimanding them for killing a dog would be laughable.

A recent bill being proposed in Mississippi may make it even more difficult to hold the police accountable for these crimes. Specifically, if that dog is a pit bull. If this legislation passes, then anyone in the State of Mississippi who owns a pit bull may have their homes searched by the police without a warrant.

Dubbed, the Mississippi Regulation of Dangerous Dogs Act, it also grants police permission to kill your dog if certain criteria are met. If the dog is not “under proper restraint when on the premises of its owner,” isn’t wearing any vaccination tags, and if the police have failed to peacefully subdue the dog, then they would have every right to shoot.

[More from Activist Post source]

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The first video is of Steven G. Erickson's former Somersville and Stafford Springs, Connecticut, rental properties fixed up from a boarded up condition, having spent 100's of thousands of dollars and years fixing up. Police went after me, for me to lose everything and be railroaded to prison for being a concealed carry permit holder and for being self-employed. The 2nd video is of Ritt Goldstein proposing Civilian Oversight of Police to the Connecticut Judiciary Committee Legislators. Ritt fled to Sweden seeking political asylum so fearing police retaliation.

Cops Raid Poker Game: Steal Cash

A popular word search is, "Connecticut State Trooper stole cash out of my wallet":


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