Archive for the 'Police' Category



Cop Who Wrongly Led No-Knock Raid Against 78-Year-Old Grandfather Can’t Be Sued, Court Rules

BY Herschel Smith
6 days, 8 hours ago

Forbes.

It was a police raid John Oliver called “almost cartoonishly idiotic.” Looking to apprehend a violent drug dealer at his home in McDonough, Georgia, more than two dozen officers executed a no-knock warrant in February 2018. Smashing the door open with a battering ram, before tossing a flash grenade inside, officers stormed in with guns drawn, and quickly subdued the home’s lone resident, forcing him down on the ground.

But it wasn’t their man—police raided the wrong house. Instead, officers had just handcuffed Onree Norris, then a 78-year-old grandfather with heart trouble. At the time, Norris was simply watching TV in his bedroom when he heard a “thunderous sound:” Members from the Henry County Sheriff’s Office Special Response Team had just knocked down all three doors to his house. When Norris moved into his hallway, he was greeted by multiple officers “wearing military style gear pointing assault rifles at him,” who threw him to the floor.

[ … ]

Lambasting the raid as a “blatant constitutional violation,” Norris initially sued multiple officers as well as Capt. David Cody, who led the Henry SRT and exercised “overall tactical control” for the no-knock raid. But the other officers were soon shielded by qualified immunity, leaving the captain as the sole defendant.

As Norris alleged in a complaint, Capt. Cody “did not check to make sure Henry SRT members were going to the correct address or otherwise perform adequate precautionary measures to ensure the search warrant was properly executed.” Although the captain did review the search warrant, he admitted he didn’t read it “all the way through,” and that he usually doesn’t review the property’s description prior to a raid.

Qualified immunity.  That means the police can do literally anything without being held accountable.

Those involved in this are stupid and violent men, a danger to society.  And I couldn’t care less about their “war on drugs.”  It means absolutely nothing to me, carries absolutely no importance whatsoever.

As I’ve said many times before, you’re never in more danger than when the police are around.

Rodney Dunn

BY Herschel Smith
6 days, 8 hours ago

Rodney Dunn is a violent and stupid man.  But the courts protect men like him because the police aren’t there to protect you.  They are performing government stability operations on behalf of the rulers.

As I’ve said before.  You’re never in more danger than when the police are around.

SLED Slow To Figure Out South Carolina’s New Open Carry Law

BY Herschel Smith
1 week, 6 days ago

Index Journal.

The Index-Journal fielded several questions about the open carry law to Crosby the day after McMaster signed it, but the agency has not answered these questions. What is SLED having to do to adjust for the new requirement to offer handgun education courses? The law says if an applicant is unable to comply with the section requiring them to get training, that SLED will offer a course that does qualify. Who qualifies for those SLED-issued courses, and what will these classes look like?

How will local law enforcement go about enforcing a law that allows CWP holders to openly carry handguns?

McCormick Police Chief Bo Willis said he has received numerous phone calls from people asking about the open carry law. While he hasn’t had any problems with people openly carrying before the law’s enactment date, he said last week he’s still waiting on guidance from SLED on how to enforce the law.

Since SLED’s day-of news release summarizing the law, they’ve published one press release that only clarifies the implementation date of the law. Crosby couldn’t be reached for comment Tuesday via email or phone call.

The Index Journal hasn’t gotten answers from SLED because SLED doesn’t yet understand.  I’ve tried to explain it.

That’s what LEOs in Texas thought as well – we’ll just walk up and demand to see permits when a call comes in.

That’s not the way this worked out in Texas, and it’s not the way it will work out in South Carolina.  You see, in order to conduct a stop, LEOs need to ensure that it’s a valid “Terry Stop.”  In other words, you have to suspect that a crime has been or is being committed, or else the stop isn’t legal.

It’s not good enough to say that the individual is openly carrying a weapon.  To be sure, if someone is openly carrying and commits a crime leading to detention or arrest, and you ascertain that the individual has no permit, then you can charge him with a crime under the new law.  But then, you could have charged him with a crime under the concealed handgun law as well.  Nothing has changed.

You need to pretend that you can’t see the weapon, because that’s the way the carefully worded law is written.  This is what’s going to happen the first few times such a stop is conducted by LEOs for open carriers.

LEO: “Sir, I need to see your permit.”

Person A: “Sure, but you’re being videoed and this video will end up in court, and I need to ask you two questions.  First of all, am I being detained, and if so, do you suspect me of a crime?  In other words, is this a so-called “Terry Stop?”  Second question.  Does S.C. have a “stop and identify statute?”

The LEO is in a very hard place.  If the LEO says that person A is suspected of a crime, the proper response is, “What crime?”  To which he can give no valid response.  If the LEO says that person A is not suspected of a crime, question #2 becomes salient, and I assure you, S.C. has no stop and identify statute.

In other words, it is not legal for a LEO to conduct this stop for openly carrying.  Finally, you should read the bill again.  The open carry bill approved into law by the governor does not expand S.C. to include any sort of stop and identify stipulation, either under this statute or any other.  You can read it again for yourself.

Here is a much better idea.  Train your 911 operators to respond to callers with this information: “Ma’am, open carry is now legal in S.C.  Are you calling to report any other criminal activities?  Is this person brandishing the weapon or threatening anyone?  If not, we need to hang up.”

If you don’t follow this counsel, the two questions I posed above will be heard in court very soon.

SLED doesn’t know how they’re going to enforce the new law because South Carolina has no stop and identify statute, and neither should it.

You cannot (and should not be able to) stop someone who is doing nothing illegal.  The law as signed stipulates that a permit is required to be able to legally openly carry in S.C.  But there is no provision in existing statutory framework or in the recently signed open carry bill that makes provision for stopping people who are openly carrying to demand identification and permit.

But despite my best efforts, I cannot seem to interest anyone in the coming problems.  It’s not a problem to me, especially since I believe the S.C. legislature should have passed constitutional carry.  No permit should be required.

But it will soon be a problem with law enforcement if they think they are going to stop every open carrier they see to demand identification.

And by the way, try to reach any South Carolina law enforcement via email, whether Sheriff’s Association, city law enforcement, county law enforcement, or SLED.  It cannot be done.  They do not make their email addresses known to the public.

Art Acevedo On the Miami Shooting

BY Herschel Smith
2 weeks, 1 day ago

David Codrea.

Per Fox News, Miami Police Chief Art Acevedo called on members of Congress “to come out of their own corners the left and the right and come to the middle where most Americans are.”

“We need to have universal background checks, we need to make burglarizing these licensed gun stores a federal crime with mandatory sentencing, and we need the federal government and both sides to address this issue because without legislation,” Acevedo said. “Without certainty as it relates to holding these criminals accountable, we’re never going to get through this summer with much more death and destruction.”

Art Acevedo was police chief in Austin, Texas, and then in Houston, Texas.  He doesn’t appear to stay in one place for very long.

In Austin he and the Austin PD approved of a period of forcible blood draws at random traffic stops by federal employees.  Ask me how I know.

In Houston, he ran riot for gun control, as he always does everywhere he goes, when crimes were committed by none other than the Houston Police by lying on warrants, ending in the killing of innocent victims.

Professional citizen disarmament lobbyists, while mentioning Miami and blaming guns, are being surprisingly non-hysterical about this so far on social media. I’ll go out on a limb here, even though suspects in both Miami “mass shooting” incidents have not been identified: They will not fit the prevailing narrative. If nothing else, those who demand to disarm their countrymen know when to exploit a meme and when their talking points to conflate and smear Constitutionalists as racists can be easily refuted.

It was a shooting at a hip hop club.  Nothing more.  No, it wasn’t an act of domestic terrorism.  It was the Miami criminal element being criminals.

But Art is seen walking arm in arm with other disarmament activists who desire nothing more than to inflict guilt for this and other events on peaceable men who had nothing to do with it.

Art Acevedo is the worst police chief in America.

 

Police Tags:

Law Enforcement Has Only Itself To Blame

BY Herschel Smith
3 weeks, 1 day ago

Via David Codrea, this piece at Reason is sad both in its signal tale for where America is, and for further development down the road to tyranny.

… the Supreme Court declined to intervene in a major case that promises to further obstruct people from holding the government accountable when their rights are violated.

In 2017, Euclid Police Department (EPD) Officer Matthew Rhodes shot and killed Luke Stewart, 23, shortly after waking him up in his car around 7 a.m. in Euclid, Ohio. Along with Officer Louis Catalani, Rhodes had attempted to forcefully eject Stewart from his vehicle. Neither officer announced they were law enforcement, nor was Stewart ever informed he was under arrest, as he had not committed any known crime.

After a brief struggle that lasted just over a minute, Rhodes shot Stewart five times.

A jury in civil court could deduce that Rhodes infringed on Stewart’s constitutional rights, said the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 6th Circuit last August. One would assume so. But the court then turned around and awarded the officer qualified immunity, barring Stewart’s estate from suing.

[ … ]

That decision—and the high court’s demurral in considering it—could have major implications for how Congress addresses qualified immunity. Sen. Tim Scott (R–S.C.) has been one of the few congressional Republicans willing to come to the table on the issue, proposing a compromise last month to hold cities liable for nefarious actions committed by officers in their individual capacities. Yet if the federal courts now consider those same cities eligible for qualified immunity by association, then that plan may be a dud.

It’s well known to readers here that criminals have been using tactical clothing and gear to pretend to be police, and with the SCOTUS refusal to grant cert, they can now even go plain clothes, beat people up with no way of ascertaining that they are actually police, and people need to lay down and take it.

Cops have shot people through doorways in their own home, and in none of these cases can the police be held accountable for their actions.

That’s because according to precedent, the police aren’t there to protect the public.  They exist as a standing land army of occupation, for the purpose of conducting state stability operations.

The supreme court essentially said this in their refusal to overturn this case.  The case couldn’t even garner four justices to get a hearing.

When the police wonder why people hate they, they should look no further than themselves.  And you can fold the judiciary into this analysis.  If there is justice in the system of justice, it’s only spurious and by accident.

Witness The Spectacle Of What America Has Created

BY Herschel Smith
1 month, 3 weeks ago

Now that the trial of Mr. Chauvin is over and the jury has ruled, it’s a good time to reflect on the train wreck before us.

America has now spent trillions of dollars ruining the inner city, handing out money for no labor, financing women to have children out of wedlock, destroying the family structure, and creating criminals.  America did all of this voluntarily.  America meant to do it.  It wasn’t an accident.

In the wake of all of this, a violent war on drugs ensued, cops got more brash, arrogant and violent, and began more and more to ignore constitutional protections, all aided and abetted by court decisions by judges and justices who don’t care about the constitution, but only care about state stability operations.  You see, that’s what’s happening now.  Stability operations, run by a standing army.  Gangs beget gangs.  Inner city gangs created police gangs, and cities were eviscerated.

In this particular instance, the “victim” was a thief, drug addled bum and petty criminal who got out of control.  He chose to do everything he did.  None of his choices were mandatory.  No one made him do the things he did.

The cop was an arrogant punk who took his authority far too seriously.  If I had been beside Chauvin, I would have been telling him “Hey man, you’ve got to get up.  You can’t be doing this.  Even if you don’t harm him, you’re on camera and you know it.  You’re right in front of the camera.  Get up – now.  Let him go, we can get to him later or follow him and take him down with spray or taser or wait until he passes out.  But whatever you do, you’ve got to get up.  Get off of him.”

But no one said that to him.  It doesn’t matter whether he had his knee on the person’s neck or collarbone.  What mattered for the trial was optics.  Mr. Chauvin was too arrogant and stupid to get up off of the man, and his fellow cops were apparently too afraid or stupid to say something to him.

I find it hard to pity either one of them.  This is the end result of what America has created.  Here we are.  If you’re foreign and reading this, witness what we’ve done.  Gawk at it – we deserve the incredulous stares and repugnant wonderment.

It’s a train wreck.  American inner cities are a train wreck, and we made it that way.  Go ahead.  No one wants to “rubberneck” and look at the wreck as they drive by it, but that’s okay.  You deserve a look, and we deserve the stares.

Texas Police On Permitless Carry In Texas

BY Herschel Smith
2 months ago

Is anyone surprised that Texas police would oppose the exercise of God-given rights without their approval?

Depriving People Of Due Process

BY Herschel Smith
2 months, 1 week ago

Via David Codrea, this report from Maryland involving an off-duty Pentagon Police Officer.

After they arrived the officers were approached by an off duty PFPA officer who stated that he had fired his service weapon at suspects, saying they fled after not obeying his commands when he confronted them for what he believed was an in-progress car break-in.

The two victims, Williams and Johnson, were transported to Prince George Hospital where they later died from gunshot wounds, the Takoma Park Police said.

In Tennessee versus Garner, the Supreme Court has said that people fleeing the scene (even if known that it was the scene of a crime, in the particular case, escaped inmates) cannot be subject to lethal force.

You cannot shoot people for fleeing.  It couldn’t be clearer.

Not that this man cared about due process, but the point is that by taking a life, you deprive that person of their due process rights.  You’ve become judge, jury and executioner.

Lockdown Police Sent On Walk Of Shame By Pastor

BY Herschel Smith
2 months, 1 week ago

This apparently occurs somewhere in Canada.

One of my sons sent me this and had some salient and quite insightful remarks about it.  He didn’t focus on the pastor, although his words were powerful and he didn’t back down.  He is to be commended.

Notice the police.  They are there to support a mouthy “Karen.”  She wouldn’t stop talking.  She is a controller.  They are waiting like dogs in the background for her next commands.

Men who have been eviscerated of morality and manliness, and who have jettisoned their God-given duty of leadership, retreat into a Nietzschean suffering.  They are all in bondage.  They could no more properly think their way through what’s happening at that moment that an animal.

But they are responsible before God because their slavery is self-selected and voluntary.  The Soviet empire was also keen on the use of women as controllers and informers, and men as the thugs who backed them up.  Such men beg for abuse by the nearest dominatrix.

You should find such men to be sickening. Their actions are shameful, and yet they will go home and look their wives and children in the face, eat dinner, and go to bed as if they have done well today.

Cops Behaving Badly

BY Herschel Smith
2 months, 2 weeks ago

News from Seattle.

A lawsuit filed by a 74-year-old Seattle man who was held at gunpoint and painfully handcuffed by police in his own home claims the department has a “policy, practice and custom” of using “welfare checks” to enter people’s homes without warrants.

To illustrate the allegations, the man’s attorneys posted a YouTube video that meshes Seattle police dispatch tapes, Computer-Assisted Dispatch entries and body-camera video to highlight the ordeal of Howard McCay, a retired computer programmer, longshoreman and homeowner who woke from a nap one February evening in 2019 to find a cadre of armed officers in his house.

The officers, including one armed with an assault-style patrol rifle equipped with a flashlight, ordered a dazed McCay out of his bedroom with his hands up, holding a cellphone connected to 911 dispatch, which McCay had called to report intruders. When he exited the bedroom — where he had been sleeping with the television turned up — the officers ordered him to drop the phone, turn around and lift his shirt to show he wasn’t hiding a weapon, then had him kneel with his hands on his head.

The video shows McCay cooperating as officers point handguns at him. “What did I do?” he asked at one point.

“The officers did not explain why there were in the house, nor did they seek to verify Mr. McCay’s name, residence or purpose in the home,” wrote Seattle lawyer Joseph Shaeffer in a lawsuit filed last year in U.S. District Court.

[ … ]

McCay, who in an interview Tuesday said he suffered a shoulder injury while working as a longshoreman in 1999, said that when the officers tried to rotate his arms behind his back to cuff him the pain became “excruciating.” Body camera video from several officers at the scene shows McCay writhing on the ground.

“Please! I’m an old man! I have shoulder problems!” McCay yelped as two officers held him down and attempted to cuff him — at that point, there were four officers in the home. Within the next few minutes, according to the lawsuit, there would be 10. An officer, identified in the lawsuit as Joshua Brilla, replied, “Well thank you for telling us, but you gotta give us a second here … We’re not going to leave you alone.”

The really amazing thing here is that police nation-wide expect to be considered heroes of the community, with people caring whether they go home safely at the end of their shift.

And then they act like this, as if the destruction of their reputation could stand more work.  What’s really needed here is for the officers who were involved in this to be stripped naked, frog marched into the town square, and put in stocks for people to look at.

Mothers everywhere: “See children, behave badly and this happens to you.  Make sure you don’t do things like they did.  They’re bad men.”


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