Friday, August 12, 2016

"Racine WI – Once Again, Face Down In The Gutter"


From News The JT Can't Use:









"And why should the Residents be expected to behave any differently? The Criminals who operate Racine County and The City of Racine lead by example. The only difference is the magnitude of their crimes and their ability to escape responsibility and punishment, which is dependent upon the color of their skin and political connections. Just ask 'Little Buddy' Jimmy Ladwig."

Read more:  https://newsthejtcantuse.wordpress.com/2016/08/12/racine-wi-once-again-face-down-in-the-gutter/

8 comments:

John Smith said...

Of interest for Wisconsin Ex-Pats:

UPDATE: Federal court orders release of Steven Avery's nephew

MADISON — A federal court in Wisconsin on Friday overturned the conviction of a man found guilty of helping his uncle kill Teresa Halbach in a case profiled in the Netflix documentary "Making a Murderer."

The U.S. District Court in Milwaukee overturned Brendan Dassey's conviction and ordered him freed within 90 days unless prosecutors decide to retry him. A spokeswoman for the state Department of Justice, which was handling the case, did not immediately return a message seeking comment.

Magistrate Judge William Duffin said in Friday's ruling that investigators made false promises to Dassey by assuring him "he had nothing to worry about."

Well, of course, "He Had Nothing To Worry About: - since the Murder was set up by Manitowac County Oficials in the first place....

http://journaltimes.com/ap/entertainment/update-federal-court-orders-release-of-steven-avery-s-nephew/article_f77c5966-b003-508e-bfa6-42495ab62188.html

The land of cheese and Cows? Nope. Corrupt and criminal officials all the way from the local Alderman to the Governor.

Racine WI – Once Again, Face Down In The Gutter

John Smith said...

Comply or Die:

“Comply Or Die” Has Replaced “Protect And Serve”


“Do exactly what I say, and we'll get along fine. Do not question me or talk back in any way. You do not have the right to object to anything I may say or ask you to do, or ask for clarification if my demands are unclear or contradictory. You must obey me under all circumstances without hesitation, no matter how arbitrary, unreasonable, discriminatory, or blatantly racist my commands may be. Anything other than immediate perfect servile compliance will be labeled as resisting arrest, and expose you to the possibility of a violent reaction from me. That reaction could cause you severe injury or even death. And I will suffer no consequences. It's your choice: Comply, or die.”— “‘Comply or Die’ policing must stop,” Daily KOS

Americans as young as 4 years old are being leg shackled, handcuffed, tasered and held at gun point for not being quiet, not being orderly and just being childlike—i.e., not being compliant enough.

Americans as old as 95 are being beaten, shot and killed for questioning an order, hesitating in the face of a directive, and mistaking a policeman crashing through their door for a criminal breaking into their home—i.e., not being submissive enough.

And Americans of every age and skin color are being taught the painful lesson that the only truly compliant, submissive and obedient citizen in a police state is a dead one.

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The Police State needs to end.

John Smith said...

Punish and Suppress: Police Unions are the Red Army by Bill Buppert

Teachers are some of the worst unionists in the land but from a red-flag waving, government-gargling and monolithically Communist perspective, no one comes close to what the police unions produce. Cleverly disguised in bilious Lee Greenwood patriotism, these police functions are Orwellian dream-machines of the highest order packed full of self-serving psychopaths afforded an exceptional (in every way) set of rules to abide by, a license to kill and immunity from most any prosecution for levels of sadism and mayhem that would put any mundane in a cage or on a slab.


And the cops have special privileges no mundane can come close to possessing. A few examples:

Allowing police departments to destroy civilian complaint records against officers.
Giving cops involved in shootings several days before filing their statements. This gives them crucial time to get their stories straight, in essence turning the notorious “blue code of silence” into official policy.
Barring citizens from filing complaints anonymously and revealing their names to the offending officer. Outrageously, however, names of officers involved in shootings are often withheld from the public. Indeed, The Washington Post reported that last year 210 people were fatally shot by police officers whose identity was never publicly revealed by their departments. This of course means that citizens have to fear retribution if they complain against a rogue cop even as the cop has little fear of being held accountable by citizens.
And it gets worse:

In broad strokes, police union contracts are no different from those negotiated by teachers or firefighters unions—they contain guarantees around wages, benefits, discipline and processes for members to air grievances with management.

John Smith said...

Torrance to pay $1.8 million to settle surfer David Perdue’s lawsuit in mistaken Christopher Dorner shooting

Although the settlement admits no fault, Torrance Police Chief Mark Matsuda said Thursday the shooting was a mistake “from the standpoint that we ended up shooting at somebody who was not who we thought it was.

“They were trying to protect the community and were proactively going out there thinking that this is a guy who was armed, who had been using assault rifles,” Matsuda said. “There is not a great way to try to engage somebody like that.

“For them to decide to use their car to intervene and take that action, it took a lot of courage to do that. That’s where we get to the totality of everything that occurred before that, that led them to that point, and then it turned out not to be him.”

Della Thompson-Bell, an attorney for the city of Torrance, said paying attorneys’ fees of up to $1 million for a federal jury trial factored into the decision to settle.

Federal court records showed Perdue’s attorney, Robert Sheahen, filed a notice to dismiss his lawsuit in U.S. District Court in Los Angeles shortly before 1 p.m. Thursday.

“The Perdue family wishes to thank the city of Torrance and the attorneys for the city of Torrance for their work in getting this matter resolved and for their thorough professionalism at all times,” Sheahen said.

Since filing the lawsuit, Sheahen had sought an amount similar to what the city of Los Angeles paid to each of two newspaper carriers who came under fire from Los Angeles police officers just moments before the Torrance police shooting. Each woman received $2.1 million. One of them was wounded.

Torrance originally offered Perdue $500,000, which Sheahen said was unacceptable.

Perdue, 39, alleged in his lawsuit that Officer Brian McGee nearly killed him on Feb. 7, 2013, when McGee and his partner, Officer Erin Sooper, rammed his truck and fired three shots at him on Flagler Lane near Beryl Street. The bullets went through the driver’s side window of Perdue’s Honda Ridgeline, narrowly missing him, and then struck the windshield.

Perdue, on his way to pick up a friend, had driven into the confusion surrounding the search for Dorner, a fired LAPD Harbor Division officer who vowed in an online manifesto to take revenge on the families of the LAPD officials who fired him.

Dorner had already killed a police officer’s daughter and her boyfriend in Irvine, and that morning shot a Riverside County police officer to death and wounded another.

Torrance police officers were well aware that one of Dorner’s targets — a high-ranking LAPD official — lived on Redbeam Avenue, and that LAPD officers had taken positions there to protect him and his family.

Perdue was in his truck around the block when eight LAPD officers mistakenly opened fire on two newspaper carriers in a Toyota Tacoma they believed were Dorner approaching the house. One woman was hit in the back.

Seeing Perdue’s truck around the block and hearing the shots, McGee and Sooper believed Dorner was headed toward them. They rammed the truck and McGee fired three shots.

Dorner actually was miles away in his gray Nissan Titan. He was killed five days later in a gunbattle with San Bernardino County sheriff’s deputies in Big Bear, apparently of a self-inflicted gunshot wound. Two deputies were shot during the exchange, one fatally.

http://www.dailybreeze.com/general-news/20140724/torrance-to-pay-18-million-to-settle-surfer-david-perdues-lawsuit-in-mistaken-christopher-dorner-shooting

John Smith said...

Secret Service faces questions about child sex abuse

http://www.washingtonexaminer.com/u.s.-secret-service-faces-new-questions-about-child-sex-abuse/article/2599205

The U.S. Secret Service is under scrutiny after a batch of newly released documents revealed that a special agent was accused in 2012 of using a date-rape drug to molest boys.

The revelation, stemming from a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit, raised questions about whether the Secret Service and Department of Homeland Security, which oversees it, as well as its investigative arm, took sufficient action when confronted with the allegations.

In addition to the allegations involving the special agent, a separate document obtained by the Washington Examiner referenced another employee from a different division who had also been accused of child molestation.

The new revelations come at a time when the agency is struggling to overcome scandals, including one in which agents hired prostitutes during a presidential trip to Colombia.

Anonymous said...

I'm confused about where he is.

Anonymous said...

proles make for easy targets

Anonymous said...

I was thinking that.