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  

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Free Speech Exposed as a Hoax - Police are arresting people for Facebook and Twitter post


The Right to Assemble and Redress Grievances Exposed

Fuck the Police. Don't just say It, Do it! Here's how.. 

Free Speech Exposed as a Hoax - Police are arresting people for Facebook and Twitter post

By Christopher R Rice

America is not a free country, never has been, never will be. And now the greatest con ever perpetrated against man has finally been exposed. That's right the so called "Bill of Rights" is nothing more than a con job. Which explains a lot, doesn't it.

Let's discuss what we can do to dispose of our fraudulent government but first here are some of the people being arrested for speech...

August 31, 2016 A Detroit police officer caught on camera going above and beyond the call of duty giving school supplies to a little girl.

But among the praise someone posted a death threat against the officer.

A police officer was praised by neighbors last week when she used her time off to help a student in need.

But when that video was posted online, the officer was ridiculed by comments, mostly by people who say, she had arrested them before.

"She's a well-known officer in the 11th precinct,” said Assistant Chief

Steve Dolunt, Detroit police. "She wears plain clothes, she's made a lot of

arrests, and some people don't like to get arrested."

Then the comment that caused the most concern. A man going by the

name "Gee Ross" typed the words "kill that pig." The comment was made

Sunday night.

"You want to threaten one of my people, then guess what? It's time to pay the piper," Dolunt said.

"It didn't take long for police to track the man who they say made the threatening comment. With the help of the federal authorities, he was arrested Monday night, and is now behind bars waiting to be brought up on charges.


By Andrew Meyer PINAC

In Massachusetts, the Chicopee Police Department decided within hours it would seek criminal charges against a man named Charles Dirosa for posting a Facebook status that read “Put Wings on Pigs.” a reference to the statement made on social media by the man who killed the two NYPD cops.

Chicopee police announced the news on their Facebook page as a way to warn other citizens not to make threats against cops.

But then a former cop named Doug Humphrey left a comment on their Facebook page, encouraging police to kill Dirosa.

““For any of my law enforcement friends who may not have seen this if this asshole approaches you kill him dead….” Humphrey wrote.

Six days later, police have yet to charge him.

Granted, Humphrey lives in Connecticut in a town called East Windsor, about 30 miles away, whom once employed him as a cop, but that department was made aware of the comment and has not taken any action, saying only they are still “investigating.”

Meanwhile, police departments throughout the United States are arresting people for making alleged threats against officers online with little, if any, investigation.

Not surprisingly, the NYPD has been the most aggressive, arresting Jose Maldonado, Devon Coley and Yasin Shearin for allegedly making threats online.

In Pennsylvania, Steven Drake, Jr. was arrested by North Fayette police for writing the following:

“We’ve given enough fair warning way beforehand!!!!!” Drake wrote. “We said stop the treason or else! Well they haven’t stopped! For every action there is a reaction! We didn’t do this! The police brought this on themselves! I say kill them all! Enough is enough!”

Drake faces misdemeanor charges of making terroristic threats, disorderly conduct and harassment. He was taken to Washington County Jail on $10,000 bond.

In Colorado, the FBI arrested a man named Jeremiah Perez after being alerted by Google.

The Department of Justice said Jeremiah M. Perez, 33, was apprehended after officials at Google contacted the FBI’s San Francisco office on Dec. 17 to report what they perceived as a threatening comment posted in association with a YouTube video.

“Those who threaten the lives of law enforcement officers through interstate communications will be fully investigated by the FBI and our partners,” FBI Denver Special Agent in Charge Thomas Ravenelle said in a statement. “The perceived anonymity of the Internet will not serve as a shield for espousing violence in violation of federal law.”

In New Jersey, a man was arrested by Tinton Falls police after posting similar rantings.

Police say a threatening and profane statement on Facebook led to the arrest of Matthew Reardon, 29, Monday.

The post read “Don’t wanna get clipped while sitting in your squad car?? Don’t be a (expletives deleted) pig who’s looking to get killed…Everyone who goes out of their way to (expletive deleted) with other people should get executed in cold blood.”

In Illinois, a man named Aries Woodfin was arrested as well.

Woodfin, a convicted felon, was charged in Cook County Criminal Court with illegal gun possession, a felony, along with misdemeanor charges of assault, failure to have a valid firearm owner’s identification card and disorderly conduct.

He was ordered held without bond Saturday, according to the Cook County Sheriff’s Office website.

Woodfin allegedly posted recent messages on Facebook threatening to kill police officers and “innocent white children,” the source said. He allegedly posted photos of white children on his Facebook account along with the threats.

A woman who saw the threats contacted Alabama police officials, who then contacted the Chicago Police Department whose Bureau of Organized Crime launched an investigation.

In Tennessee, Memphis police and Homeland Security officers pulled up to Daryl Lofton’s home after he made similar threats, but decided not to arrest him after he blamed it on the weed and booze.

And in Florida, Lee County sheriff’s deputies visited the home of one of the co-founders of South Florida Cop Block, even though it is not clear at this point what he actually said. But they left without making an arrest, so it was obvious they were just trying to intimidate him.

But South Florida Cop Block is now warning the Lee County Sheriff’s Office on Facebook to watch its step or else face legal action. 

Meanwhile, the Chicopee Police Department is backtracking from its initial announcement of criminalizing the words “Put Wings on Pigs” after severe backlash from citizens on its Facebook page accusing them of overstepping their boundaries by infringing on the man’s First Amendment right to free speech because he clearly did not make a threat.

Read more:     

Learn how to grow weed with this bomb dank kush guide.

Back in New England, the East Windsor Police Department seems more

concerned with distancing itself from the former cop, Humphrey, than to

arrest him.

On his Facebook page, Humphrey comes across as a harmless family man

who takes great pride in having been a cop. Even his dad was a cop, so it will always be in his blood.

But compared to the others who were either arrested or threatened with arrest, his comment was the one that came closest to a threat, so not taking action will further prove that cops are above the law.

After all, he was the only one of the bunch who highlighted a particular person that needed to be killed. The rest were just speaking in generalities, if they even mentioned police or murder.