Author Topic: Law Enforcement  (Read 45670 times)


ccp

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ccp

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Chauvin verdict could be overturned
« Reply #156 on: May 08, 2021, 08:31:28 AM »
So DOJ 
  and the Democract legal mob ready to charge him with multiple other "Federal" crimes
  just in case.

 Due process........

Garland - thank God he never made it to the SC - yet.

 


Crafty_Dog

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Noonan reviews book on Secret Service
« Reply #158 on: May 21, 2021, 11:32:24 AM »
Save the Secret Service
A new book charting a venerable institution’s decline should serve as a wake-up call for officials.

By Peggy Noonan
May 20, 2021 6:18 pm ET



Here is journalism as a true and honest public service: Carol Leonnig’s new book, “Zero Fail,” about the rise and fall of the Secret Service. It is just terrific, to use a phrase from the 1960s, when the service became universally admired. The Washington Post reporter interviewed more than 180 people including current and former agents, directors and other officials, and worked under some pressure: Secret Service leaders and alumni had vowed to attack her work, she says, on the grounds she meant only to embarrass the institution. But she is “in awe of the agents and officers” who do what they do each day. It’s clear she means to save the agency from many forces, including itself.

The service’s reputation has been battered the past two decades by embarrassing scandals involving agents and managers, but the greater problem is that it is no longer keeping the president safe. “Agents and officers gave me a guided tour, showing me step by step how the Secret Service was becoming a paper tiger,” weakened by bad leadership, underfunding, an insular culture and declining professionalism. It is painful reading because Secret Service agents have been unique among government workers in that everyone knew of them and admired them. They live in the American imagination as what they’ve long been and still often are: focused, ethical, no-nonsense, alert. Dwight Eisenhower called them “soldiers out of uniform.” When I worked with them, they were the pros on the premises; they were dashing even when they weren’t dashing.

Their primary job: to keep the president safe and if necessary take a bullet for him. That is literally what agent Tim McCarthy did during the assassination attempt on Ronald Reagan on March 30, 1981. There too was agent Jerry Parr, who bundled the seemingly unhurt Reagan into the car and, after seeing pinkish, oxygenated blood on his mouth, countermanded an order and got him straight to the emergency room. (Wonderful arcana included by Ms. Leonnig: When Parr was a kid he saw a 1939 movie, “Code of the Secret Service,” which made him want to be an agent. The central character, fearless agent Brass Bancroft, was played by Ronald Reagan, whose life Parr saved some four decades later. Life is full of strange, unseen circularities.)

If you remember the JFK shooting you remember agent Clint Hill running to the president’s car when he heard the first shot, jumping on the back step as the car sped up, stumbling, hauling himself over the trunk and situating his body so if there were more shots they would get him instead.


What lore, what a tradition of valor. But the 21st century has been pretty much a disaster for the service; that is when the deterioration of the institution really began to show. There was a major expansion of duties, new missions and responsibilities, plus poor leadership, bad management and growing unprofessionalism. And it was always underfunded. In 2002 U.S. News & World Report revealed serious misbehavior in the highest ranks. The Secret Service was humiliated in 2012 when a dozen agents and officers were accused of turning a presidential trip to Cartagena, Colombia, “into a kind of Vegas bachelor party, complete with heavy drinking and prostitutes.” Men and women of the service had been known for “tireless and selfless vigilance.” Suddenly they were becoming known for “blackout drinking, bar brawls, and car accidents.”

In the Obama years the service was scrambling to cover up security breaches. Someone took shots at the White House. An uninvited couple waltzed past guards to attend a presidential dinner. In 2014 a mentally ill veteran jumped the fence—he was the fifth jumper that year—and got as far as the East Room. He was carrying a knife. “In 29 seconds [Omar] Gonzalez had made his way from a public sidewalk to inside the White House. He had gotten directly past eight trained security professionals on a compound staffed with 154 men and women.”



It doesn’t seem to have helped that after 9/11 the service was removed from its longtime home in the Treasury Department and blended into the behemoth Department of Homeland Security. The idea was a wholesale reorganization of the government’s separate security agencies, which Senate Democrats pushed for and the Bush White House went along with and finally took the lead on. A new civil-defense agency would be created from parts of 40 different ones. It would, then, have 170,000 employees. The service didn’t really resist, Ms. Leonnig writes: “DHS might be their ticket to larger budgets.”

The intent of such reorganizations is always to make management and the flow of information more coherent, actions more coordinated. It looks good on paper, but something’s always sacrificed. More meetings with less institutional pertinence, more managing up. Less accountability because there are more closets in more corridors in which to hide more mischief. And less esprit, less a feeling of singularity, of lore and tradition, less pride. You’re not part of a mission, you’re an office drone within a beast.


There are heroes in the book. In 2005 uniformed officer Charles J. Baserap, assigned to the White House compound, was asked by superiors if he had any ideas on how to improve security. He was new, honored to be asked, wrote and signed a memo pointing out real security flaws. His superiors didn’t take it well. The day before he reached full career status, he was let go. But service members still pass around dog-eared copies of his memos. To them he’s a legend.

And there’s Rachel Weaver, staff director for Sen. Ron Johnson, the ranking Republican on the Homeland Security Committee. After Cartagena she tirelessly dug into what was going on at the Secret Service and uncovered a history of abuse and misbehavior.

In 2011 Julia Pierson, who would become the first female director, told the Office of Management and Budget her agency was “bankrupt.” Budget cuts led to understaffing and waves of uniformed-officer resignations. Ms. Leonnig: “Officers were fleeing simply because they were tired of working more than half of their days off, with no end in sight.” Agents on the president’s detail, due to be rotated out after years in the pressure cooker, were forced to stay so the agency could save relocation costs.

Some of the understaffing was due to a new hiring system. In the past, agents in field offices would recruit new agents: They knew what it took and could tell who’d wash out. But they mostly recruited beings like themselves: white men. Greater fairness and diversity were needed. So now people applied on the federal government’s USAJobs website. But field officers found themselves overwhelmed, having to interview hundreds of applicants who couldn’t meet basic fitness and security standards—physically or emotionally impaired, obese, oblivious. Applicants showed up in gym shorts. “Some said they couldn’t agree to a required home interview because their roommates didn’t like having cops around.”

Here is the ground this book breaks: its deep reporting reveals a decline not only in the service’s reputation but in its reality.

Something bad is going to happen if officials fail to act. Congress and the White House live in a world of emergencies, but if they don’t focus on the Secret Service, quickly, they’re going to have big trouble.

There’s a lot to build on. Save that old thing.

ccp

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Re: Law Enforcement
« Reply #159 on: May 22, 2021, 05:41:34 AM »
I knew an agent in late 70s.

He said there were flaws then .

They could stop the crazies who announce they are going to "kill the president" in advance or show up at the White House front gate screaming and yelling

or the Reagan shooter (after he shoots the President and others)
or the squeaky Fromm

but a real professional hit job - maybe not

he would explain how you could disrupt the sensors on the White House lawn by having dogs let in to run around attracting attention while an assassin could gain entry.

I am not sure the hooker stuff is new either............



ccp

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dems now : WH supports "community policing" with funding proposals
« Reply #162 on: July 12, 2021, 07:27:37 AM »
https://www.nbcnews.com/politics/white-house/white-house-actually-it-s-republicans-who-are-trying-defund-n1273292

This AM on MSLSD this is what they are not pushing
  and like the slimy Clintons and their media hound dogs
  they do it with straight faces and never mention it is a total about face
     after they look at poll #s.


ccp

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White supremacy on the rise
« Reply #164 on: July 25, 2021, 09:25:18 AM »
so the politically correct lib BS USA Today article headlines steam:

https://www.yahoo.com/now/doj-charges-against-unforgiven-show-110137191.html

Then go to left leaning Wikipedia
and ones sees

47% of estimated gang members in US are latin
31% black
13% white
6% Asian

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gang_population

yet all we here about is WHITE SUPREMACY!!!

Crafty_Dog

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Disband the FBI
« Reply #165 on: July 28, 2021, 03:43:56 AM »
Not a chance of this being considered, but an interesting mental exercise:

https://www.gatestoneinstitute.org/17602/disband-the-fbi

ccp

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A yr later police officer not to be charged
« Reply #166 on: October 09, 2021, 10:07:18 AM »
took the wokesters a yr to figure out what we could see in 2 minutes

that they don't have a case to turn this into a racial case:

https://www.westernjournal.com/doj-wont-charge-wisconsin-cop-shot-jacob-blake-blake-reached-knife/

DougMacG

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Crafty_Dog

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Fed Prison System on Lockdown
« Reply #168 on: February 01, 2022, 04:43:20 PM »
Federal Prison System Placed on Lockdown Nationwide After Deadly Incident
By Jack Phillips February 1, 2022 Updated: February 1, 2022biggersmaller Print
The U.S. federal prison system was placed on lockdown nationwide following a deadly incident at a Texas prison, officials said Monday.

“Multiple inmates were observed fighting at the United States Penitentiary Beaumont” in Texas, said the Federal Bureau of Prisons in a news release.

Prison staff then “immediately secured the area” but found inmate Guillermo Riojas and inmate Andrew Pineda with life-threatening injuries, prison officials said. They were transported to a nearby hospital, where they were both pronounced dead, the bureau said.

Meanwhile, it added, “Two additional inmates were transported to a local hospital for further medical assessment and treatment.”

Due to the incident, which was not described in detail by the Bureau of Prisons, the entire federal prison system was placed on temporary lockdown.

The agency said in a statement that it was acting out of an “abundance of caution” and facilities would be locked down as “a temporary measure to ensure the good order of our institutions.” Officials added, “We anticipate this security measure will be short-lived.”

Federal prison officials “will continue to monitor events carefully and will adjust its operations accordingly as the situation evolves,” the statement continued. “For safety and security reasons, the [Bureau of Prisons] does not elaborate on specific security procedures.”

Unnamed sources with the bureau told The Associated Press that the incident involving the Beaumont inmates was linked to the MS-13 street gang.

Rojas was serving a 38-year prison term for carjacking and other charges, while Pineda was serving a six-year sentence for racketeering, the news release said.

During a nationwide lockdown of prisons, inmates are generally confined to their cells, and visitors aren’t allowed. A number of prisons already have restrictions in place due to the two-year-long COVID-19 pandemic.

There are 122 federal prisons within the United States, according to the bureau’s website. USP Beaumont is considered a high-security facility with about 1,400 inmates, the website says.

Over the past several months, there have been reports of serious security issues within the federal prison system, including deaths and stabbings. In January, the Department of Justice, which oversees the Bureau of Prisons, confirmed to news outlets that the agency’s director, Michael Carvajal, is resigning from his post.

Carvajal, who took over the prison system in early 2020, “helped steer it during critical times, including during this historic pandemic,” said the Department of Justice in a statement. He will remain in his current role “until a new director” is named, the agency said.

The Epoch Times has contacted the Bureau of Prisons for comment.

Jack Phillips
Jack Phillips
BREAKING NEWS REPORTER
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Jack Phillips is a breaking news reporter at The Epoch Times based in New York.


G M

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DougMacG

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Re: Meanwhile, in what used to be America
« Reply #171 on: March 03, 2022, 06:57:35 AM »
quote G M:
https://alphanews.org/minneapolis-resident-speaks-out-on-constant-gunfire-i-cant-see-this-turning-around/
...


I'm wondering if the liberal solution FOR WHAT THEY CAUSED will be a free earplug program for the gunfire noise pollution?

Are we sure it was a good idea to put more and more and more people on a path away from personal responsibility?

Even President Joe Biden said, fund, fund, fund the police, trying to mitigate the coming November wipe-out of his failed party.  Fund the prosecutors too, and the jails, but don't forget we are making the root causes worse everyday that the massive welfare programs continue.  The government is not a responsible provider.  Children need a provider (or two) who come home every night and ask about your schoolwork and your issues with the children on the playground.  Instead the Biden agenda is calling for more motherless homes with the great idea of free government childcare for all.  What could go wrong.

One candidate for Minnesota Governor is talking about the crisis of fatherless homes, black Republican Kendall Qualls.

Is anyone listening?
« Last Edit: March 03, 2022, 07:07:45 AM by DougMacG »

ccp

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Re: Law Enforcement
« Reply #172 on: March 03, 2022, 07:14:04 AM »
J ' Biden:

FUND THE POLICE
BUY AMERICAN

JOBS (for Ohio)

DEMS IN BACKGROUND  screaming USA USA with Pelosi standing and clapping
and clueless Kamala following Nancy's lead as to when to stand and clap.........

"Is anyone listening?"

can be adjusted to ask:

Is everyone laughing ?

G M

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I am beyond disgusted
« Reply #173 on: May 27, 2022, 09:57:35 AM »

ccp

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Re: Law Enforcement
« Reply #174 on: May 27, 2022, 10:40:10 AM »
when the moment of truth came they failed to live up their mandate

not everyone is Dirty Harry

 :|

G M

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Re: Law Enforcement
« Reply #175 on: May 27, 2022, 08:47:53 PM »
when the moment of truth came they failed to live up their mandate

not everyone is Dirty Harry

 :|

Gun fighter is the core job of being a cop. If you aren't up to that, you shouldn't have wasted the time and money on the academy, much less draw a paycheck for something you aren't willing to do.


G M

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ccp

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Re: Law Enforcement
« Reply #178 on: May 28, 2022, 07:18:37 AM »
to expect to be able to ID everyone who might go on a killing spree
is impossible

I recall a psychiatrist telling us in 1978 or 9
at the DC hospital for the criminally insane
(St. Elizabeths)

that most of the patients/inmates were not dangerous or hurt others

The problem is that one cannot predict who will or will not be dangerous if let out
with certainty or close to 100 % precision

The Right is deflecting from gun control by saying this person could have been intercepted
that person could and should have been stopped

it is the parents fault it is the FBI fault it is the police fault or the teacher fault

I dunno

I think it more likely related to changing culture internet somehow

G M

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Re: Law Enforcement
« Reply #179 on: May 28, 2022, 07:29:46 AM »
to expect to be able to ID everyone who might go on a killing spree
is impossible

I recall a psychiatrist telling us in 1978 or 9
at the DC hospital for the criminally insane
(St. Elizabeths)

that most of the patients/inmates were not dangerous or hurt others

The problem is that one cannot predict who will or will not be dangerous if let out
with certainty or close to 100 % precision

The Right is deflecting from gun control by saying this person could have been intercepted
that person could and should have been stopped

it is the parents fault it is the FBI fault it is the police fault or the teacher fault

I dunno

I think it more likely related to changing culture internet somehow

The FBI has been cultivating shooters.

We know this.

https://theintercept.com/2016/08/09/fbi-agent-goaded-garland-shooter-to-tear-up-texas-raising-new-alarms-about-bureaus-methods/


G M

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BitCen: We are in deep shiite
« Reply #180 on: May 28, 2022, 07:43:11 AM »
https://bittercenturion.blogspot.com/2022/05/beyond-disgrace.html?m=1#more

Exactly right.

Understand, you are on your own.

No one is coming to save you.

Plan accordingly.

G M

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ccp

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woman shot in Missouri by police
« Reply #182 on: May 31, 2022, 06:40:00 AM »
https://nypost.com/2022/05/31/unarmed-pregnant-woman-shot-by-cops-while-fleeing-suspected-car-jacking-reports/

Crump Sharpton already on the scene

Holder already writing editorials for NYT and WP

MSNBC at the scene

Biden likely to visit

Kamala already focusing on this while rest of the country slips into the abyss....


ccp

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G M

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Mike Glover (SF Ret.) on Uvalde
« Reply #185 on: July 19, 2022, 01:04:44 PM »

G M

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Who will they get?
« Reply #186 on: July 21, 2022, 07:32:20 AM »
https://www.frontpagemag.com/fpm/2022/07/who-will-they-get-do-tyrants-dirty-work-kurt-schlichter/




Who Will They Get to Do the Tyrants' Dirty Work?
Meet the personal Stasi of the Democrats.

Thu Jul 21, 2022 Kurt Schlichter


The shameful video of Uvalde cops cowering in the hallway while some freakish mutant murdered little kids brings to mind an important point. It's not a point about the cowardice of badly-led police officers – that point has been made. It's not the hygiene focus of the guy who paused just standing there to splurt a dollop of hand sanitizer into his paw. It's not even about the fact that we normal citizens cannot rely on the forces of the government to protect us.

It is the fact that the members of our garbage ruling elite cannot rely on the forces of the government to protect them.

We have seen the systematic weaponization of law enforcement against normal people under the Biden dorktatorship. The FBI has become the personal Stasi of the Democrats, seizing elderly men with SWAT teams, while the DOJ has been selectively prosecuting conservatives, or those believed to be conservative-aligned, but giving a pass to those terrorists, rioters, and scumbags aligned with the trash donkey political party. Even local law enforcement is getting into the act in some places – a heroic bodega worker stabbed a multi-felon convict to death before the criminal could beat him to death in New York. Now he's facing a murder charge, though the stiff should have still been in jail.

This is all fine and good for the lib fascists living off the dwindling residual respect for the institutions of law enforcement present in the normal population. That respect is gone for us conservatives – we are woke to the fact that its justice is not blind but is, in fact, looking to persecute us for its progressive masters. But normal people are slowly coming around to see that. The FBI is not Efrem Zimbalist, Jr., chasing bank robbers, mob bosses, and commies but, rather, that satanic-looking Peter Strzok weirdo trying to frame the enemies of Hillary.

As my just released non-fiction book "We'll Be Back: The Fall and Rise of America" points out, a crucial nutrient for the growth of social/political conflict is the corruption of the justice system. A two-track system cannot endure; justice cannot be just for them. If people are not getting their end of the social contract, they will rightfully treat it as breached. And then things will get ugly.

It is beyond dispute that the left has moved from leveraging private power (via their corporate allies) to control us to using armed thugs to do it. Right now, they do it behind the veneer of the justice system, but as we have seen, that play has a SELL BY date. So what happens next? History provides a clear answer for that question – more and more armed force is used against opponents, with less and less attention paid to maintaining the pretense of a fair and neutral judicial system. From Stalin through Hitler through Mao through Castro, socialists always – always – end up sending men with guns to suppress the uppity. Don't think Biden or his heirs won't if that's the price of keeping power. They are already setting the stage – you are not a mere opponent if you liked Trump. Why, you are a treasonous insurrectionist traitor! They hate you, and they don't hide it.

In other words, unless we retake power in the next couple of elections and defund, disestablish, and demolish the rotten aspects of the law enforcement system, eventually out will come the stormtroopers. The left is not going to keep political power with its agenda of $10 gas, overseas humiliation, and castrating little boys to conform to the gender delusions of their Chardonnay-addled Munchausen mommies.

But the underlying premise is that the ruling caste can generate enough thugs to actually pull it off.

Who would do their dirty work, and when it comes to it, would they be any more proactive in facing millions of armed patriots than the Uvalde cowards were facing one mutant in a schoolhouse?

A few of the potential thugs are active leftists who support the ruling caste. Most of the true believers are senior cops or generals and admirals, ones who were appointed to their jobs by the left because of political reliability. They would happily round up the kulaks.

Now, we know there is also a contingent of law enforcement and the military that gets off on the exercise of power. They became cops or soldiers because they like to push people around. They can be counted on to support whoever lets them do that. These are the ones who got off hassling mommies for letting their kids run around the park unmasked.

Then there is the pension platoon, the time-servers who do what they have to do to get their money. They tell themselves they are doing it for the good of the country, their family, or whatever, but they are doing it for the money. They are loathsome. They are the ones who were slightly embarrassed to hassle mommies for letting their kids run around the park unmasked, but they did it anyway.

The rest? Aren't there some potential enforcers who won't play along? Yes, but they sadly refuse to just quit in protest – where are all the "good apples?" They either don't join in the first place – military and cop recruiting is hitting rock bottom – or they quietly move on to a police agency that is not fully woke or to another career field entirely. These tend to be the true public servants, the good ones, who won't serve if they are serving the powerful instead of the public. So, about the time the ruling caste is ready to go full fascist, you will have some forces willing to do the thuggery, if not entirely eagerly, but they are not the best or the brightest. Nor are they the bravest.

Which brings us back to the mortifying Uvalde video. You had about 30 allegedly trained cops with all their tacticool gear and their bitchin' AR15s, and they retreated from a single untrained, barely capable civilian with one of the same guns. It takes very few opponents to stymie the enforcers. As my book "We'll Be Back: The Fall and Rise of America" points out, you can also look back at those Boston terrorists with no training, a couple of pistols, and some pressure cooker bombs, and they completely shut down an entire city (there, the police were at least aggressive).

If 30 local cops who knew the families of the kids being slaughtered refused to put their asses on the line to take on one untrained civilian half-wit, what's going to happen when they are told to go get a few million citizens with ARs (and other modern weapons), many of them with military and law enforcement training, who are ideologically committed to defending their Constitution and all the rights actually found within it?

Think the thugs might hesitate?

Cops win by creating overwhelming force – they swamp the criminals. The North Hollywood shootout is remembered a quarter century later because two guys with modified weapons were able to do the unthinkable – they turned the tables and overwhelmed the cops for a short time until so many LAPD officers showed up that they were finally killed. And if the target of political oppression is small, discrete sets of targets, that can still happen. But there are only so many federal SWAT teams, and if they are sending in the HRT to take down the ancient Roger Stone in his PJs, they can't be taking down anybody else.

What if there are millions of anybody elses?

And what if those anybody elses are not inept dirtbags?

In that scenario, who exactly is going first through the door? The political police chiefs? The bullies? The guys who just want to do their 20 years, file a fake disability claim for their lumbago, and spend the next few decades fishing for bass?

The ruling caste better figure out who is going to be the sucker who puts his butt on the line for their dreams of a prog-fascist tomorrow because there are millions of patriots who would gladly put their butts on the line to resist serfdom.



G M

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DougMacG

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Law Enforcement, Social workers to replace cops?
« Reply #189 on: August 11, 2022, 08:38:19 AM »
Hat tip Steve Hayward, Powerline:

WSJ Letter to the Editor today:

Mr. Soros advocates deploying mental-health professionals instead of police in crisis situations. Mr. Soros should lead by example and replace his private security personnel with social workers. If someone attempts to attack him, the social workers could sit with the assailant and discuss the root causes.

David Westrich, Teaneck, N.J.

G M

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Re: Law Enforcement, Social workers to replace cops?
« Reply #190 on: August 11, 2022, 09:05:06 PM »
The left isn't anti-gun.

The left is anti YOU having a gun.

It's Hard to put armed people into boxcars.


Hat tip Steve Hayward, Powerline:

WSJ Letter to the Editor today:

Mr. Soros advocates deploying mental-health professionals instead of police in crisis situations. Mr. Soros should lead by example and replace his private security personnel with social workers. If someone attempts to attack him, the social workers could sit with the assailant and discuss the root causes.

David Westrich, Teaneck, N.J.


G M

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Re: Law Enforcement
« Reply #192 on: August 12, 2022, 06:56:35 AM »
https://www.breitbart.com/politics/2022/08/10/irs-job-listing-special-agents-must-carry-firearm-be-willing-use-deadly-force/

IRS-CID Special Agents are 1811 FLEAs. Just like other federal law enforcement Criminal Investigators. They go through FLETC, carry guns and make arrests. I doubt they will be ALL the new hires for the IRS.

Crafty_Dog

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Re: Law Enforcement
« Reply #193 on: August 12, 2022, 08:38:10 AM »
I understood that nowhere near all the 87k were in question, but thank you for fleshing that out.

G M

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