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FBI Agents Dating Drug Dealers, Paying for Sex

CNN was able to obtain a copy of  Federal Bureau of Investigation interdisciplinary reports.

Contained within the memo are descriptions of past misbehaviors by FBI employees. These examples of misconduct include paying for sex in a massage parlor, sending naked photos to co-workers, “sexting” in the office and even putting surveillance devices in the offices of superiors.

Apparently a number of FBI employees use their government-issued devices to send lurid texts and naked photos.

“When you are given an FBI BlackBerry, it’s for official use. It’s not to text the woman in another office who you found attractive or to send a picture of yourself in a state of undress. That is not why we provide you an FBI BlackBerry” said FBI assistant director Candice Will.

The FBI disciplined 1,045 employees for a variety of violations from 2010 to 2012.  Eighty-five were fired. The FBI currently employs about 36,000 people.

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Do yourself a favor. Think for yourself. Be your own person. Question everything. Stand for principle. Champion individual liberty and self-ownership where you can. Develop a strong moral code. Be kind to others. Do no harm, unless that harm is warranted. Pretty obvious stuff...but people who hold to these things in their hearts seem to be disappearing from the earth at an accelerated rate. Stay safe, my friends. Thanks for being here.

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Police Arrested for Child Porn

Police Arrested for Rape

FBI: More resources needed to target trafficking online
By Melissa Boughton and Dave Munday

At the click of a mouse, almost anyone can buy a girl online, anytime.

Photos of young women posed in skimpy lingerie are posted next to short blurbs about how sexy they are and what they are willing to do for the right amount of money.

Special Agent Robert Brown oversees the FBI's criminal investigations in South Carolina. No agency has the resources to stake out motel rooms across the state or line up dates with the hundreds of “escorts” on Backpage to see which ones involve coercion or underage girls, he said.

Local agencies have a couple of detectives who monitor Backpage for clues, and two or three FBI agents also are assigned to the task, focusing specifically on finding minors being forced to sell themselves. But it's usually only when a victim escapes and asks for help or an investigator gets a credible tip that a trafficker is busted.

“More needs to be done and it has to do with resources,” he said. “We're not as proactive as we'd like to be.”

EDITORS NOTE: Straight out of some fat stupid doughnut eating pigs mouth: "If you just give us more of your hard earned money we will lose this war for you, just like Nam, just like the drug war, war on poverty, you name it."

Craigslist, a similar website, removed its “adult services” section in 2010, a move that was applauded by many state attorneys general and advocates fighting sex crimes.   

Although the reports, issued by the agency’s Office of Professional Responsibility, do not show employees’ names or titles, they do provide crystal clear details of their poor behaviors. From the report:

An FBI supervisor “repeatedly committed check fraud and lacked candor under oath.”

An FBI employee had a “romantic relationship with former boyfriend (now husband) knowing he was a drug/user dealer. Employee also lied under oath when questioned during the administrative inquiry about her husband’s activities.”

Another FBI worker “was involved in a domestic dispute at mistress’ apartment, requiring police intervention. Employee was drunk and uncooperative with police” and “refused to relinquish his weapon, making it necessary for the officers to physically subdue him, take the loaded weapon and place employee in handcuffs.”

FBI Agent Convicted of Assault on Teen

By Carlos Miller, PhotographyIsNotACrime

Proving to be unstable, combative and petty, an FBI agent interjected himself in a family custodial dispute on behalf of his girlfriend and her estranged husband, who was two hours late in dropping off their baby.

But FBI Agent Gerald Rogero’s intrusive attempts at heroism led to him assaulting and threatening to shoot the 15-year-old son of the estranged husband’s girlfriend.

He then threatened the teen’s mother with arrest when she tried to intervene.

The incident took place in Chevy Chase, Maryland on December 5, 2014 and was recorded on cell phone video, which is the only reason Rogero was convicted Friday for second-degree assault.

The conviction came as such a shock to the 20-year FBI veteran who serves as chief in the counterterrorism division because he had to be rushed by ambulance to the hospital after coming close to fainting.

The video, posted below, shows he is a man oozing with entitlement who is accustomed to getting things his way, even if it means attacking and threatening teenagers.

Rogero was initially charged with three counts of first-degree assault, second-degree assault and use of a handgun in the commission of a felony but because the person recording the video did not have the sense to shoot in horizontal mode, he ended up cropping out most of the potential evidence that could be played before the jury.

According to the
Washington Post:

"The video was played during the trial, a scenario that likely could occur in more courtrooms given the ubiquitous nature of cellphones and heightened public concern over the conduct of law enforcement officers.

The video clearly showed the agent striking the teenager with force, but the recording had its limits. The narrow borders didn’t capture actions to the left and right of frames. At times, people were talking over each other.

That left moments up for interpretation, and during the trial allowed each side to say the video supported their arguments."

The seven-minute video shows Rogero wasted no time in confronting the baby’s father, demanding to know why he was late in dropping off the child.

“You’re already two hours late,” Rogero told the father, who was still holding the little girl in his arms after stepping inside the lobby of his estranged wife’s apartment lobby.

“I’m sorry, who are you?” the father asked, bewildered at the stranger confronting him about personal family matters.

“You don’t need to worry who I am,” Rogero said before walking towards the father.

“If you come close to me, I will call the police,” the father warned, not realizing that the man was a federal agent.

The father then steps around the fed, hands the child off to a young woman, possibly his daughter, then attempts to walk outside.

But Rogero was angered that the father had threatened to call the cops on him, so he followed him outside, trying to bait him into a confrontation.

“No, call the police, you say you want to call police, call them,” Rogero taunted, figuring his badged brothers would back him up no matter what.

“He’s being disrespectful,” Rogero told the man’s girlfriend, a man accustomed to being worshipped for his badge.

“Because if you know you’re going to be late, out of courtesy, why don’t you tell her I’m going to be late,” he told the father.

“I did,” the father responded.

“No, you called after 9 o’clock,” he said. “If you know you’re going to be late, she’s a friend of mine.”

The 15-year-old boy piped in, asking Rogero how was this any concern of his anyway.

That led to Rogero shoving the boy hard in the chest, sending him sprawling.

Then he moved in to arrest the teen and the two started wrestling around as the boy’s mother tried to pull the teen away from the madman attacking him.

“If I have to shoot you, I will,” Rogero said before pulling out his gun on the teen, who then laid face down on the sidewalk.

And then he turned on the boy’s mother.

“And you’re going to jail, too” he said, pointing at her. “Assault on a federal officer. You struck me!”

“No, you’re hurting my son,” she said.

“He got in my face and threatened me,” Rogero then explains to the father, who has maintained incredible composure through the whole debacle.

“I’m in my capacity 24 hours a day,” the fed tells the father, essentially saying he has the right to get in anybody’s face and threaten them whenever the mood strikes him.

The video shows that when police arrived, he had his badge hanging from his pocket.

“He threatened me, the husband threatened me,” Rogero lied to the cop, not explaining that the father only threatened to call the cops on him because he was being threatening.

“And then he came up and told me, ‘I’ll kick your ass,'” Rogero continued lying, referring to the teen on the ground.

“That’s a lie, officer,” the teen said, still facedown on the sidewalk.

Despite his unadulterated display of sheer thuggery, the jury acquitted Rogero of the more serious charges, somehow convinced that the badge placed him above the law.

And Circuit Judge Steven Salant ruled that Rogero can still keep his guns until his sentencing date of January 20, 2016 hearing, which means he will probably get off with a slap on the wrist.

In fact, Rogero is still working as a high-ranking FBI agent, demonstrating the federal agency has the same blue code of protection as any law enforcement agency.

Should We Trust Police Officers?
Are police officers allowed to lie to you? Yes the Supreme Court has ruled that police officers can lie to the American people. Police officers are trained at lying, twisting words and being manipulative. Police officers and other law enforcement agents are very skilled at getting information from people. So don’t try to “out smart” a police officer and don’t try being a “smooth talker” because you will lose! If you can keep your mouth shut, you just might come out ahead more than you expected. Related article: 
46,000+ American citizens are currently serving time for crimes that they did not commit  

FBI Agent Arrested On UA Campus

By Mark Stine, KOLD News

"I'm completely disgusted. It's really creepy. I use that bathroom all the time."

Lauren Canty's like most students hearing the news for the first time. They just can't believe something like this would happen.

"No, I can't especially on campus, it seems like he almost wanted to get caught, that's kind of strange," Canty explained.

Three weeks ago a man, according to police documents, was caught masturbating in one of the stalls in a women's restroom. Caught when a woman cleaning the bathroom saw him with his pants down.

The female victim left the restroom and called U of A Police. She thought the suspect had left the Union. When officers arrived they brought the victim back inside to the same restroom to investigate. While waiting for the women inside to leave. They reportedly saw the suspect come out of the same women's restroom again.

When the victim identified the man to police they began chasing him through the union and into the nearby parking garage.

The suspect stopped running on the first level of the garage. The officer ordered him to the ground, according to police documents, the suspect didn't comply and the officer had to force him to his knees and cuff him.

The police report reads the suspect identified himself as Ryan Seese and said he was law enforcement with the FBI.

"Nowadays you can't really go around trusting everybody, especially law enforcement as sad as that is," Canty told KOLD.

Police went back to the restroom to gather evidence and reportedly found a tissue wadded up with possible semen on it.

"I don't want it to happen to me no." Roxana Leyba cleaning the same restroom where the exposure took place feels for her co-worker who had to witness it.