COPS 3

COPS ABUSE THEIR OWN CHILDREN

Police Officers sexually assault their own children

Yes, I said it:

"The Police have lost their way. They fight each other; they abuse their partners; and they sexually assault their own children". If any of you believe that the comment in my email subject makes me prejudiced towards cops, go to hell. You are not even a reasonable person for thinking such, so don't you dare try to report me to any authorities because it won't do any good. No one will listen to you.

Now, replace the word "Police" with "Jews", or "Blacks", or "Natives", or "Italians", or "English", or "Serbs", or "Europeans", or "Orientals" and especially gays, lesbians, homosexuals, lawyers and judges. Even more importantly how about newspaper barons, tv executives ,news presenters or journalists.

If you fall into one of those groups and are included in that statement, would my accusation upset you a little? Piss you off, even? Infuriate you? Would you insist that I apologize, at the very, very, very least? What if I was your boss and I could fire you on a moment's notice if you complained? Would you feel the need to walk on eggshells a little? What if I publicly admitted that I felt that way towards your race and I was a cop? And what if I didn't care that you think the accusation is unfair? And what if you and your race have known for years - and have proof - that I, as that cop, had repeatedly taken you out back of buildings and into desolate fields and, with no one looking, kicked the shit out of all of you whenever I knew that I could get away with it?

Well...

London Police Chief Murray Faulkner admitted to making that very comment publicly, although he used the word "men" instead.

And yesterday, I - and, in fact, ALL men and ALL women who are offended by his comments - were told by the London Police Services Board, politely of course, to go f*ck ourselves. It doesn't matter that we provided the London Police Services Board (and the London Police, previously) with proof that we have suffered almost as bad a fate at the hands of Murray Faulkner as the Blacks did in the US at the hands of prejudiced, murdering bigots in the 60's and prior. They don't care. To quote London Mayor Anne Marie DeCicco-Best, London City Councillor Gord Hume and the other two members of the London Police Services Board, in response to my allegation that Faulkner's comment was demonstrative of his ACTUAL biased practices against men:

"We do not think that a reasonable person hearing those remarks would believe that the Chief is prejudiced or harbors a disposition against men."

Do you agree with them? How could anyone, given the fact that such a comment was as discriminatory to men as it would be to Blacks or Jews or Native Indians, had he decided to direct his prejudice to a race instead of a gender? I suggest that if you do not agree with the LPSB, that you should agree to sign a petition that I am putting together and that you should also agree to share the petition with everybody possible, so that everyone signing that petition is speciically admitting that they consider themselves to be a reasonable person and they feel that Faulkner's comment does indeed show a bias against men.

Remember, please, that what is even more important than Faulkner's prejudiced comments is that he has gotten away - for years - with subjecting men and their children to very real abuse, due to his ability to ensure that arrests - and non-arrests - occur solely at HIS OWN command. This, I respectfully suggest, is the beginning of the end for Murray Faulkner's reign of terror on Londoners.

More to follow.

Brad C

P.S. Please feel free to share this - and the related information that will follow - liberally.

UK MASONIC COPS DESPERATE TO ENSURE ONLY THEY HAVE GUNS

Ex-soldier faces jail for handing in gun

A former soldier who handed a discarded shotgun in to police faces at least five years imprisonment for "doing his duty". Paul Clarke, 27, was found guilty of possessing a firearm at Guildford Crown Court on Tuesday – after finding the gun and handing it personally to police officers on March 20 this year.

The jury took 20 minutes to make its conviction, and Mr Clarke now faces a minimum of five year's imprisonment for handing in the weapon. In a statement read out in court, Mr Clarke said: "I didn't think for one moment I would be arrested. "I thought it was my duty to hand it in and get it off the streets." The court heard how Mr Clarke was on the balcony of his home in Nailsworth Crescent, Merstham, when he spotted a black bin liner at the bottom of his garden. In his statement, he said: "I took it indoors and inside found a shorn-off shotgun and two cartridges.

"I didn't know what to do, so the next morning I rang the Chief Superintendent, Adrian Harper, and asked if I could pop in and see him. "At the police station, I took the gun out of the bag and placed it on the table so it was pointing towards the wall."

Mr Clarke was then arrested immediately for possession of a firearm at Reigate police station, and taken to the cells. Defending, Lionel Blackman told the jury Mr Clarke's garden backs onto a public green field, and his garden wall is significantly lower than his neighbours.

He also showed jurors a leaflet printed by Surrey Police explaining to citizens what they can do at a police station, which included "reporting found firearms". Quizzing officer Garnett, who arrested Mr Clarke, he asked: "Are you aware of any notice issued by Surrey Police, or any publicity given to, telling citizens that if they find a firearm the only thing they should do is not touch it, report it by telephone, and not take it into a police station?" To which, Mr Garnett replied: "No, I don't believe so."

Prosecuting, Brian Stalk, explained to the jury that possession of a firearm was a "strict liability" charge – therefore Mr Clarke's allegedly honest intent was irrelevant. Just by having the gun in his possession he was guilty of the charge, and has no defence in law against it, he added. But despite this, Mr Blackman urged members of the jury to consider how they would respond if they found a gun.

He said: "This is a very small case with a very big principle. "You could be walking to a railway station on the way to work and find a firearm in a bin in the park. "Is it unreasonable to take it to the police station?"

Paul Clarke will be sentenced on December 11. Judge Christopher Critchlow said: "This is an unusual case, but in law there is no dispute that Mr Clarke has no defence to this charge. "The intention of anybody possessing a firearm is irrelevant."

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  • COP BEATS HANDCUFFED MAN IN CELL VIDEO

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  • MARICOPA COUNTRY SHERIFF'S SNEAKS DOCUMENTS FROM DEFENCE ATTORNEY VIDEO

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  • MINNEAPOLIS COP TASERS MAN WITH HANDS ON CAR VIDEO

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  • LONDON RACIST COP BRUTALITY AGAINST BLACK POSTMAN VIDEO

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  • UK'S THUG COPS BEAT INNOCENT PEOPLE VIDEO

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  • UK'S MASONIC COPS CATEGORIZE POLITICAL ACTIVISTS AS DOMESTIC TERRORISTS

    big brother BRITISH COPS HAVE NEVER PROTECTED THE PUBLIC BUT ARE THERE PRIMARILY TO PROTECT A CORRUPT BRITISH STATE, ITS MONARCHY AND THE EVIL MASONIC HIERARCHY AND THEIR ENSLAVEMENT NETWORK OF THUGS AND BULLY BOYS.

    British police inspectors have been building a massive, secret database containing personal information on thousands of otherwise innocent political activists, an investigative report revealed Sunday.

    "The hidden apparatus has been constructed to monitor 'domestic extremists', the Guardian can reveal in the first of a three-day series into the policing of protests. Detailed information about the political activities of campaigners is being stored on a number of overlapping IT systems, even if they have not committed a crime." The UK paper added that the term "domestic extremist" has no legal basis, but is instead intended to tar those who may have participated in something so benign as civil disobedience.

    Even merely attending a protest and standing on the outskirts of the crowd can be enough to land one on the National Public Order Intelligence Unit's list of "domestic extremists."

    The database, which is operated by some 100 employees, gets £9 million in public funding, the paper reported. In addition to giving officers the ability to search for an "extremist" by name, vehicles associated with individuals tied in to the database are automatically tracked across the country by a system of license plate recognition cameras. In one instance, the paper revealed that a man who attended one protest was stopped by police 25 times in just three years because his vehicle was tagged with a "protest" flag. "Police surveillance units, known as Forward Intelligence Teams (FIT) and Evidence Gatherers, record footage and take photographs of campaigners as they enter and leave openly advertised public meetings," the Guardian added. The paper further noted that the database was first establish to curb legal infractions being committed by animal rights activists, but has grown outward ever since, even though the groups initially targeted are not nearly as active. Activists are divided up into four groups: Extreme right, extreme left, animal rights and anti-war. Groups roped in to the database even include those that have never been associated with any illegal activity.

    "The term 'domestic extremism' is now common currency within the police," a Guardian editorial published Sunday explains. "It is a phrase which shapes how forces seek to control demonstrations. It has led to the personal details and photographs of a substantial number of protesters being stored on secret police databases around the country. There is no official or legal definition of the term. Instead, the police have made a vague stab at what they think it means. Senior officers describe domestic extremists as individuals or groups 'that carry out criminal acts of direct action in furtherance of a campaign. These people and activities usually seek to prevent something from happening or to change legislation or domestic policy, but attempt to do so outside of the normal democratic process.' They say they are mostly associated with single issues and suggest the majority of protesters are never considered extremists." Authorities told the Guardian that the public should not be alarmed at the revelation; that the database is for their own safety. They insisted that spying, compiling data on and tracking the movements of political activists is merely meant to protect businesses from financial harm amid political unrest, and to guard against terrorist attacks.

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  • MORE UK MASONIC COP THUGGERY VIDEO

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  • FORMER COP FORCES GIRL TO PERFORM SEX ACT AT GUNPOINT VIDEO

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  • ACTIVISTS TARGETED BY UK'S MASONIC THUG COPS

    cop demo The roads were empty when Linda Catt and her father drove their white Citroën Berlingo into London on a quiet Sunday morning. They could not have known they were being followed.

    But at 7.23am on 31 July 2005, the van had passed beneath an automatic number plate recognition (ANPR) camera in east London, triggering an alert: "Of interest to Public Order Unit, Sussex police". Within seconds Catt, 50, and her 84-year-old father, John, were apprehended by police and searched under the Terrorism Act. After filing a complaint, the pair, neither of whom have criminal records, discovered that four months earlier, a Sussex police officer had noticed their van "at three protest demonstrations" and decided, apparently on that basis, it should be tracked.

    The two anti-war campaigners were not the only law-abiding protesters being monitored on the roads. Officers have been told they can place "markers" against the vehicles of anyone who attends demonstrations using the national ANPR data centre in Hendon, north London, which stores information on car journeys for up to five years. Senior officers have been instructed to "fully and strategically exploit" the database, which allows police to mark vehicles with potentially useful inform-ation such as drink-driving convictions.

    The use of the ANPR database to flag-up vehicles belonging to protesters has resulted in peaceful campaigners being repeatedly stopped and searched. Documents released under the Freedom of Information Act reveal Kent and Essex police deployed mobile ANPR "interceptor teams" on roads surrounding the protest against the Kingsnorth power station, in Kent, last year.

    The files reveal the pressure police placed on the local Medway council to assist with the installation of cameras on lamp-posts. Sergeant Keith Waymont, Kent police's ANPR manager, wrote to the council three months before the demonstration to complain its officials were not co-operating. He wrote: "When I put this to my bosses, they were less than impressed, given the importance of this operation as the new power station build is likely to create a considerable number of jobs for Medway." But council officials had reasons to object. Internal emails reveal they were concerned temporary cameras could "alienate the community". One wrote: "I agree – under what powers are they looking to do that? Everyone has a right to drive down a road unless we are returning to the miners dispute tactics of the 1980s." Police eventually succeeded in mobilising the Kent ANPR system, which appears to have been used to monitor protesters since four years ago.

    The marker was placed on Catt's van on 10 March 2005 by a PC Sayer, of Sussex police, who had noticed it at anti-war protests. Sussex police told Catt the marker was placed because her van was "associated" with protests which had given rise to "crime, disorder and the deployment of significant resources". After she submitted a complaint, senior officers found their officer's actions had been "proportionate and appropriate", a finding upheld on appeal to the Independent Police Complaints Commission, which concluded that while her case highlighted the concerns over "the civil liberties or protesters", police had been acting in accordance with "national policy". Catt has since discovered from Greater Manchester police that footage of her protesting at last year's Labour party conference, which she drove to in her van, is being stored on the National Public Order Intelligence Unit database. Another protester, an IT manager who only wants to be known as John for fear of police retribution, said he was stopped more than 25 times in two and half years after a "protester" marker was placed against his Mercedes SUV. He said police were giving him inconsistent explanations for the stops.

    "I heard every excuse under the sun: 'We've heard reports of suspicious vehicles in the area' or 'We're keeping an eye on high value vehicles moving through the area,'" he said. "One or two officers would be a bit more honest and say: 'Your number plate has flagged up on our system, we don't know why.' This was happening all over the country." He finally decided to complain after a police armed response unit stopped him onduring an evening out with his wife in March 2008.

    Documents revealed a marker "requiring stop checks" had been placed on his car by Lancashire police in 2006 after he attended a protest, described by the local paper as "peaceful", against duck and pheasant shoot near Preston. Lancashire police said the marker had been placed "for a policing purpose" and due to "concerns about the nature of your involvement" in the protest".

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  • ARMED COPS NOW ON STREETS OF UK VIDEO

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  • SAN BERNARDINO COPS BRUTALLY BEAT DRIVER WITH BATON VIDEO

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  • HOW KIDS LEARN THE MEANING OF RESPECT FROM THUG COPS VIDEO

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  • STUDENTS REVOLT OVER BRUTAL COP ARREST AT WESTERN ONTARIO UNI VIDEO

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  • Officials at the University of Western Ontario in London are defending the violent arrest of a student that was captured on video and posted on YouTube. The video, shot on Wednesday at the university's social sciences building, shows what appears to be five campus and police officers surrounding the man and pinning him to the ground. The officers knee and punch the student several times before they are able to restrain him.

    They appear to be trying to put handcuffs on the man while repeatedly shouting, "Stop resisting!" Elgin Austen, the head of campus police, told a news conference Thursday that by the time he arrived during the arrest, he didn't see "anything out of order" with the level of force being applied. "It was being conducted consistent with the Ontario Police College and the training that officers have there."

    The student council said it has heard concerns about the incident from "thousands of students," and is working with the university to find out more about what happened. Austen said people seeing just the video alone "may not understand what the officers were actually doing. "What the officers were doing was trying to apprehend a strong individual ... and not injure that person and keep other people around safe."

    'Disoriented and threatening'

    Campus police first knew something was awry at the social sciences building when they received a call at 5 p.m. from a student who reported being followed by a man. Campus police later received calls that a "disoriented and threatening individual" was trying to enter offices on two different floors in the building, the university said in a statement. He eventually barricaded himself inside a seventh floor office, said the university.

    When two London police officers came to investigate, the man came out of the room and "charged" the officers, the university said. A third officer arrived and tried to apprehend the man, but he broke free and headed for the main floor. When he got there, a campus officer stopped him as he tried to flee. More London police officers arrived, and they managed to tackle him to the ground. After the man was apprehended, he was sent to hospital and released into police custody at 3 a.m. on Thursday.

    London native Irnes Zeljkovic, 22, has been charged with mischief under $5,000, assaulting a peace officer, resisting arrest and escaping lawful custody. The fourth-year social sciences student is described as being about 6 feet and 2 inches tall and weighing more than 200 pounds.

    DOLTON COP BADLY BEATS UP SPECIAL NEEDS STUDENT VIDEO

  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • Dolton cop caught on camera in student's beating is in jail on rape charge
  • UK'S MASONIC POLICE STATE DESPERATE TO KEEP THE SHEEPLE UNARMED

    Homemade Expedient Firearms Update on Homemade Firearm author

    A while back I expounded on a citizen's right and duty to be ready for defending themselves against criminals and tyrants, with a link to the website of Philip Luty, tinker-extraordinaire, who authored Homemade Expedient Firearms, in which he shows plans for a working submachine gun made from common household materials. Working because he actually made it, in spite of the UK's laws against the peasants having guns of pretty much any type, and for his troubles the government there locked him up for 5 years; it would've been only 4, but they buggered up his parole because he was fairly unrepentant about the whole thing.

    Being incarcerated only served to piss him off, so he decided to branch out, from a book of his plans to the whole freakin' Internet, documenting his developing hobby of amateur gunsmith, tho without the ability of testing his creations anymore, because of constant government scrutiny. They even resorted to arresting his father and brother on the trumped up charges of "conspiracy" in '05, despite the evidence of Luty's own tesimony of planning and working alone. I had noted, with some concern, that his website had become "forced dormant" in recent months, and today I find that it is because Mr Luty has been jailed once again, for "aiding and abetting" some alleged "terrorists" who were found in possession of his book. The UK government refuses to disclose where he is being held, they barely admit that they do have him in custody, and they further refuse to describe in any detail what the charges are and who the other suspects and the details of their case. In an attempt to win some favor in his case, his family has taken down the body of the website, thus the "you are here" post on it, but without any other explanation.

    You know, this makes me glad the US told them what to do with themselves 230-something' years ago, and with the current trends, I hope that Texas will do the same to the US soon! Then maybe we can offer him political asylum if he wants to leave there (once he's released from prison again), since as a convicted felon he's otherwise having tremendous difficulty in getting a Visa, and he is suffering from cancer, which means he probably isn't going to get preferential treatment under their oh-so-wonderful national socialized health care, and can't leave the country to seek treatment elsewhere.

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  • A Threat to Freedom of Speech in England by Philip Luty
  • EXPEDIENT HOMEMADE FIREARMS at Palladin Press
  • LEGAL ACTIVIST DAVID EMSLIE CHARGED FOR HAVING A PICTURE TAKEN WITH A REPLICA GUN
  • LEGAL ACTIVIST MAURICE KIRK CHARGED FOR TRYING TO SELL A DEACTIVATED MACHINE GUN FROM HIS OLD MILITARY PLANE
  • G20 MARTIAL LAW IN PITTSBURGH VIDEO

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  • JUDGE DISMISSES ANIMAL CRUELTY CHARGES AGAINST COP WHO HAD SEX WITH COWS

    robert melia Cops and their extra curricula activities.

    A New Jersey judge has dismissed animal cruelty charges against a cop accused of committing a sex act with young cows, saying a grand jury had no way of knowing whether the animals were "tormented." Moorestown police officer Robert Melia, who is currently suspended, allegedly engaged in oral sex acts with five calves in Southampton in 2006. Since New Jersey currently has no law explicitly banning such an act, prosecutors in Burlington county brought animal cruelty charges against Melia, the Philadelphia Daily News reports.

    Judge Morely said it was questionable that Melia's acts, though "disgusting," constituted animal cruelty. "I'm not saying it's OK," Morely said. "This is a legal question for me. It's not a questions of morals. It's not a question of hygiene. It's not a question of how people should conduct themselves." The dismissal reportedly irked the prosecution.

    "I think any reasonable juror could infer that a man's penis in the mouth of a calf is torment," a Burlington County assistant prosecutor, Kevin Morgan, said. "It's a crime against nature." The judge's dismissal does not mark the end of Melia's legal woes. He, along with girlfriend Heather Lewis, was arrested in April 2008 for sexually assaulting three girls over a five-year-period. Authorities investigating those charges reportedly uncovered videos on his computer of a girl being "subjected to sexual activity" in addition to taped encounters between Melia and the calves.

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  • G20 ARREST IN PITTSBURGH BY CAMOUFLAGED SNATCH SQUAD SEPT 09 VIDEO

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  • MASONIC MET COPS ARE A BUNCH OF RAPISTS

    masonic met These are the thugs charged with dealing with complaints about domestic abuse, yet they are the ones carrying out the attacks.

    Met officer accused of raping victim who dialled 999

    A Met police officer has been arrested for allegedly raping a woman who had dialled 999 for help after an assault. The police constable was with several officers who went to the woman's flat in Bromley after she was allegedly assaulted by her boyfriend in a drunken argument. The officer, who is in his 30s, was left alone with the woman after his colleagues arrested her boyfriend for assault. The policeman then stayed with her and gave her half a bottle of whisky to drink before he allegedly forced her to perform a sex act. The woman, who is in her twenties, later dialled 999 again and police returned to her home.

    She was said to be “distraught” after the experience and was taken to a rape counselling suite for examination. The officer who is based at a south London police station was subsequently arrested and is now on bail while the incident is investigated. A Met Police spokesman said: “A police constable was arrested on Saturday 19 September on suspicion of raping a woman whilst on duty.

    "He was taken to a south London police station and has been bailed to return in November pending further inquiries by officers from the Metropolitan Police's Directorate of Professional Standards.” The incident comes as the Independent Police Complaints Commission reports a 30 per cent rise in the number of complaints of sex assaults by police in the UK. There were 114 complaints of sex attacks last year, 32 of them in the Met.

    Senior IPCC sources say there is concern at the numbers of officers who appear to be taking advantage of women in vulnerable positions. They believe the figures show that more women are prepared to make complaints rather than reflecting an increase in the numbers. One source said: “It shows there was always a problem but the extent is now only becoming clear. The numbers are comparatively low but this is police officers abusing their position of trust with people who are vulnerable.”

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  • UK'S MASONIC THUG COPS HITLER WOULD BE PROUD OF VIDEO

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  • PROSTITUTE COP ACCESSED POLICE FILES ON RIVAL AGENCIES

    victoria thorne WPC jailed for working as £100-an-hour call girl while claiming she could not survive on police wages

    A policewoman who lived a double life as a £100-an-hour call girl was jailed for 15 months yesterday. Victoria Thorne, 29, entertained up to 20 clients a week as part of the Notorious Girls escort agency. She went on to access highly sensitive police intelligence files to obtain information on rivals for the couple who ran the agency.

    Thorne, who used the working name Kelly, posed provocatively in her underwear on the agency's website and proclaimed herself 'very eager to please'. But she refused to wear a uniform or serve clients from the Sunderland area where she served as an officer, Newcastle Crown Court heard. Having worked for another escort agency, Christony Companions, between September 2006 and early 2007, Thorne approached Notorious Girls boss Neil Lock about working for him in February 2007. She even offered to use her own flat as a brothel, the court was told. Sentencing her, Judge John Evans said: 'It is plain that those who thought they knew you, and knew you well, are at a loss as to how you came to be involved in such a seedy world.' Thorne joined Northumbria Police as a constable in June 2002.

    Caroline Goodwin, prosecuting, said: 'She should have had a bright and promising future but she chose to breach the trust that had been placed in her as a police constable. She was effectively leading a double life.' She added: 'She was a willing participant in this. Her phone was examined and she clearly had a good relationship with Neil Lock because that relationship led to her being tasked by him to obtain information. She was corrupted and allowed herself to be corrupted.'

    Thorne was among 70 other women on the website which boasted: 'Rest assured that high quality is for certain and your satisfaction is guaranteed.' She entertained clients at hotels throughout the north east. But she was kept under police surveillance and was seen meeting representatives of Lock. For months she accessed the police computer to identify Lock's rivals as he sought to expand his business 'greatly' across the North.

    John Elvidge, defending, told the court: 'She has by her gross misjudgment lost her career, home and her immediate prospects. 'By her great folly she has lost everything, including her reputation.' Thorne, of Washington, Tyne and Wear, was among eight women and six men arrested after a year-long investigation into organised prostitution and corrupt public officials across Northumbria, County Durham, Greater Manchester, Cleveland and the Scottish Borders. The operation was led by her own Northumbria Police force.

    Thorne admitted misconduct in a public office. Lock, of Galashiels in the Scottish Borders, and his wife Natalie made at least £2,000 a week from their escort agency. He admitted a series of charges including running brothels, aiding and abetting Thorne's misconduct and possessing an unlicensed shotgun and liquid Ecstasy. He was jailed for four years.

    His wife was given a suspended sentence after admitting managing prostitutes and brothels and perverting the course of justice. His 60-year-old father Nigel, from Manchester, was fined after admitting keeping a brothel for the agency in Bury. The three storey building was split into rooms each fitted with a jacuzzi and shower, the court heard.

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  • NOW COPS TOLD THEY CAN USE TASERS ON CHILDREN

    taser The relaxing of restrictions on the use of the weapons comes despite warnings that they could trigger a heart attack in youngsters. Until now, Tasers - which emit a 50,000-volt electric shock - have been used only by specialist officers as a "non lethal" alternative to firearms. However, they can now be used against all potentially violent offenders even if they are unarmed.

    It is the decision not to ban their use against minors that is likely to raise serious concerns. Home Office Police Minister Tony McNulty said medical assessments had confirmed the risk of death or serious injury from Tasers was "low". But he failed to mention Government advisers had also warned of a potential risk to children.

    The Defence Scientific Advisory Council medical committee told the Home Office that not enough was known about the health risks of using the weapons against children. Tasers work by firing metal barbs into the skin which then discharge an electrical charge which is designed to disable someone long enough to allow police to detain them safely. The committee, which is made up of independent scientists and doctors, said that limited research suggested there was a risk children could suffer "a serious cardiac event".

    It recommended that officers should be "particularly vigilant" for any Taser-induced adverse response and said guidance should be amended to "identify children and adults of small stature" as being at potentially greater risk from the cardiac effects of Tasers. The Government scientists were also asked to test whether the weapons could cause a miscarriage if used on a pregnant woman. While not saying whether police would be allowed to Taser an expectant mother, the Home Office said the DSAC committee had "specifically asked" for computer simulations to be carried out to analyse the effect on "a pregnant female".

    Amnesty International claims Tasers have been responsible for 220 deaths in America since 2001. Many cities and police forces there have banned their use against minors. Two years ago in Chicago a 14-year-old boy went into cardiac arrest after being shot with one. Medics had to use a defibrillator four times to resuscitate him.

    Taser International, the American firm that makes the device, said tests on pigs suggested the weapons were safe. The Association of Chief Police Officers, which issues guidance to forces on the use of weapons, said Tasers would be made "readily available" for "conflict management" at incidents of "violence and threats of violence of such severity that they will need force". Non-firearms officers in ten forces will be trained to use the weapons. Every incident they are involved in will be assessed over a 12-month trial period.

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  • MIAMI COPS PULL GUN ON TERRIFIED INNOCENT STUDENT VIDEO

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  • $495,000 SETTLEMENT FOR MINNEAPOLIS COP'S BEATING OF INNOCENT BYSTANDER

    eldridge chatman Eldridge Chatman stumbled into a police raid, and an officer's reaction was costly on many levels.

    One punch by a Minneapolis police officer to a man walking to his mailbox cost the city almost $500,000.

    After a closed-door City Council meeting with Mayor R.T. Rybak and Police Chief Tim Dolan, the council publicly voted 12-0 Friday to pay Eldridge Chatman $495,000 in a settlement over a punch from officer Craig Taylor. Chatman required two brain surgeries because of bleeding in his head caused by a subdural hematoma. Chatman, now 53, was living in public housing and on assistance when he stepped out of his apartment shortly before noon on April 11, 2008. As he walked down the hall, he encountered seven Minneapolis police officers in helmets and goggles crouched and preparing to execute a high-risk search warrant, possibly involving narcotics, in an apartment near Chatman's, according to a federal lawsuit he filed.

    There's no dispute that Taylor was the lead officer and that both he and the man behind him carried submachine guns. Although Taylor tried to signal to Chatman to get out of the way, Chatman remained in front of the doorway the officers sought to enter. Taylor then struck Chatman once in the head. Chatman's lawyer, Bob Bennett, said Friday there was no reason to use force on Chatman because he posed no threat to the officers and did nothing wrong. Bennett noted that blows to the head specifically should be used rarely and only when an officer is threatened. Chatman likely didn't see the hand signals from Taylor, Bennett said. "You're looking at the business end of two submachine guns held by people who obviously would fire them if you did the least thing wrong," he said.

    Several other six-figure settlements have been paid out in the past decade in incidents involving Minneapolis police. They include $612,000 awarded a family in December after a mistaken police raid on their house in 2007. A family member, fearing intruders, fired a shotgun and police shot back. There were no injuries.

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  • DID MASONIC COPS COVER UP A RESCUE OF KIDNAPPED JAYCEE DUGARD IN NOV 2006? VIDEO

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  • CHINESE COPS SHOOT ROBBER 6 TIMES AT CLOSE RANGE MISSING EVERY TIME VIDEO

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  • NEW ZEALAND'S FIRST TRANSVESTITE COP

    lurajud On September 9, 2005, Christchurch Police Constable Stephen Lurajud became Constable Sarah Lurajud. The date is etched in her mind. For 45 years she had lived as a male. For 20 of those years she was married.

    But even before she went to kindergarten, she knew she was a female trapped inside a male body. Her story, as the only police officer in New Zealand history to undergo a sex change, is told in her own words for the first time in a report published by the Human Rights Commission today.
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  • OHIO COP TASERS DOG VIDEO

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  • IDAHO COP ACCUSED OF SEXUAL ASSAULT DURING ARREST VIDEO

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  • FORMER UTAH PROFESSOR SUES OVER COURTROOM TASER INCIDENT VIDEO

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  • AFTERMATH OF 7 MINNEAPOLIS COPS BEATING OF DRIVER VIDEO

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  • FBI TO INVESTIGATE 7 COPS BRUTAL BEATING OF SPEEDING DRIVER VIDEO

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  • Police dash cam:This video from a police car of the arrest of 42-year-old Derryl Jenkins contains strong language. The audio is from police radio and from a cell phone message left by Jenkins on a friend's phone.
    Minneapolis Police Chief Tim Dolan said today he will ask the FBI to investigate an incident in which a squad car video captured police punc More..hing and kicking a man as they tried to arrest him in February after a stop for speeding. AUDIO STARTS AT 1.30

    UK MASONIC COPS CANNOT BE TRUSTED WITH FINES(OR ANYTHING ELSE FOR THAT MATTER)

    policeraid British cops cannot be trusted with fines(or anything for that matter), magistrates warn

    In an extraordinary attack, the Magistrates’ Association said it is a “certainty” that officers will misuse powers because they cannot be “relied on” to handle them appropriately. The comments have been made as part of the Magistrates’ Association response to the Government’s plans to allow police to issue £60 fixed penalties for careless driving. Police have been accused of increasingly dealing with offences using on-the-spot fines as an easy way to hit the government’s crime targets.

    Magistrates are worried that the number of offences now dealt with in this way is keeping some serious offenders out of the courts. However, police leaders insisted that the use of the fines, which has risen sharply under Labour, helped to reduce paperwork and free up officers’ time.

    It leaves two of the key bodies responsible for tackling crime and administering justice at loggerheads. MPs expressed surprise that magistrates would have accused police of being untrustworthy.

    Alun Michael, a Labour member of the Commons justice committee and former policing minister, said such “grandstanding” was not helpful and both parties needed to address the issue. Paul Holmes, a Liberal Democrat home affairs spokesman, said: “It is a sorry state of affairs when the Government’s push for instant justice is driving a wedge between different parts of our criminal justice system. “The police have been given wide-ranging powers without adequate debate. It is deeply concerning that even judges think they will abuse them.”

    Chris Grayling, the shadow home secretary, added: “This is the reality of a criminal justice system after a decade of government interference in policing.” The Government’s proposals would make careless driving a fixed penalty offence, meaning those guilty being handed an on-the-spot fine and given three points on their licence. Currently, those suspected of careless driving are prosecuted in the courts where they can face a fine of up to £5,000 and up to nine points on their licence. Chris Hunt Cooke, chairman of the Magistrates’ Association road traffic committee warned against this. In his response, he said: “Regrettably, recent experience with out-of-court disposals shows that the police cannot be relied on to use them appropriately or as intended.

    “Once they have been given these powers, the police will misuse them, that is a certainty, and careless driving will be generally treated as a minor offence, unless serious injury is involved. “This is a proposal that places the convenience of the police above what is right in principle, may coerce innocent drivers into accepting a fixed penalty, and is certain generally to downgrade careless driving in terms of offence seriousness.” Mr Hunt Cooke, a magistrate for 13 years, said the offence is a subjective matter, unlike speeding or driving with no insurance, and any judgement of how serious that is should be made in a courtroom.

    He said police officers will be “prosecutor, judge and jury, deciding on guilt and then sentencing the offence” . “Faced with the choice between the heavy burden of taking the matter to court and the simplicity of issuing a fixed penalty, it is certain that many police officers will opt for a fixed penalty, however bad the driving may be.” The Association of Chief Police Officers refused to address the accusations that officers could not be trusted to administer fines appropriately.

    However, Mick Giannasi, Gwent Chief Constable who is in charge of roads policing for the Association of Chief Police Officers, said: “By dealing with offences in this way, it can result in a reduction in the amount of time that police officers spend completing paperwork and attending court, while also reducing the burden on the courts and the taxpayer.” Hundreds of thousands of fixed penalties are handed out by police every year, including almost 1.5 million for speeding offences alone.

    Police have been given increasing powers to hand out fines since Labour took power in 1997, mainly through the introduction of the penalty notice for disorder in 2004. The fines can be handed out for so-called “low-level” offending such as littering, criminal damage, being drunk and disorderly and shoplifting.

    The number of such fines has increased more than three-fold from 63,639 in 2004 to 207,544 in 2007, the most recent figures available. The Magistrates’ Association has already said fines are being used for “inappropriate offences”, including a warning that too many shoplifters are avoiding court by being handed them.

    Earlier this month, the Commons Justice Committee described the growth in out-of-court penalties as a “fundamental change” to criminal justice. Mr Michael said it would be “nonsense” to roll back time but both the magistrates and police “need to understand why there is an issue here”.

    He added: “It is not helpful to have this sort of grandstanding, whether it is from the Magistrates’ Association or from Acpo. “It is an issue but it is not a cataclysmic case for a major division between the magistrates and the police.”

    The Department for Transport is due to report back on its proposals to make careless driving a fixed penalty offence later this year. It has already been criticised by taxpayer groups and motoring campaigners who warned police will take the easy option of handing out fines. They also warned minor accidents and many trivial motoring offences, such as eating, drinking or smoking at the wheel, could lead to fines.

    Careless driving covers a wide range of behaviour from minor inattention to driving that is only just below the level of dangerous. The Magistrates Association fears drivers who believe they are innocent will not risk challenging the fines in court while those guilty of serious offences just short of dangerous driving will escape harsher punishment. A Department for Transport spokeswoman said: “Bad driving puts other drivers, cyclists and pedestrians at risk.

    “Making careless driving a fixed penalty offence would help the police to enforce against bad drivers who admit fault with a minimum of bureaucracy, freeing up police resources. “But all drivers would always have the option to contest their case in court and we would work with the police and the courts to develop guidance to ensure that cases are handled correctly.”

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  • SOUTH OZZIE COPS DONT REMOVE WOMENS CLOTHES AS A MATTER OF COURSE VIDEO

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  • MAN SITTING ON PORCH TASERED IN FOLSOM CALIFORNIA VIDEO

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  • HOW INDEPENDENT IS THE INDEPENDENT POLICE COMPLAINTS COMMISSION?

    demenezes Public confidence in the police took a knock after the death of Ian Tomlinson at the G20 protests in April. As videos of police violence spread like wildfire on YouTube, their actions were roundly condemned by politicians and the media. Things have died down for the moment. With the MPs’ expenses scandal and Westminster going into meltdown police chiefs must have been quietly relieved when the public’s attention shifted elsewhere.

    Investigations into police misconduct continue at the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC). But what exactly does the IPCC do? Is it effective? And who does it serve?

    Formed in 2004 following the Police Reform Act of 2002, the IPCC replaced the widely discredited Police Complaints Authority (PCA). Like its predecessor, it oversees complaints made against the police. It can also carry out its own investigations into the most serious cases. But most of the time police forces (sorry, police ‘services’) still investigate themselves. Since April 2006 its supervisory role has expanded to include HM Revenue and Customs and the Serious Organised Crime Agency, and as of April 2008 the UK Borders Agency too. Officially independent from the police, political parties and interest groups, its eighteen commissioners cannot be former police officers. Decisions are also supposed to be free from government interference. But the commissioners are appointed by the Home Secretary and funding comes from the Home Office. And if you were Home Secretary, would you appoint people who might seriously undermine confidence in law and order? Policing is very political after all. Moreover, most of the investigators are former or current police officers. How does it remain impartial, when its investigators have spent so much time on one side of the ‘thin blue line’?

    There was early criticism before the IPCC was even set up. Inquest and the United Friends and Family Campaign (UFFC) were two groups who suggested the need to actively recruit from ethnic communities and from outside the police profession. They were ignored by the government. UFFC, a coalition of families fighting for justice for those who have died in police custody, believed the changes to the old PCA were “largely cosmetic”, rather than the “sweeping reforms” needed. The IPCC seemed little more than another piece of government spin, failing to do much more than add the word ‘independent’ onto its headed notepaper. Five years down the line and these fears appear to have been founded. A year ago a High Court judge described IPCC thinking as “fatally flawed”. In one of the most recent stirs, an officer, who admitted changing his notes about the death of Jean Charles de Menezes, was found not guilty of “deliberate deception”. The shooting of the innocent de Menezes at Stockwell tube station has been the most high profile of the IPCC cases, which the Justice4Jean campaign has been constantly frustrated with. “This weak and woefully poor excuse of a watchdog must now be overhauled and replaced” was their reaction to this latest twist in the inquest.

    The IPCC’s response to the death of Ian Tomlinson seemed to be similarly hopeless. First it unquestioningly reproduced inaccurate London Metropolitan Police statements, claiming that Tomlinson had died of natural causes, and only got into gear when a member of the public posted a clip on the internet of a riot policeman knocking him down. Misleading IPCC press statements have unfortunately been pretty common over the years. Add to this the fact that no police officer has ever been convicted of murder or manslaughter, despite over 400 deaths in police custody in the last ten years alone, and the credibility of IPCC ‘independence’ looks fairly shaky. In February 2008 over 100 specialist lawyers quit the IPCC’s advisory board, due to the organisation’s “pitifully poor” response to concerns about favouritism to the police, incompetence, delays, and indifference and rudeness to those complaining. Even the House of Commons Public Accounts Committee admits the IPCC fails to adequately engage with complainants and local communities.

    Many accept that the police have a ‘hard job’. Surveys have shown that the majority of people do trust the IPCC. But this isn’t the whole story. Many don’t complain. Reasons include people’s lack of confidence in themselves and the system, and lack of access to support and assistance. This is particularly true for black and Asian communities, where faith in the police is fragile at best thanks to experiences of widespread misconduct. Those who do complain often find the process frustrating and IPCC staff unhelpful and rude. Complainants have no right to legal advice or representation, while police officers are given the full backing of their forces. No wonder so few challenges make headway. Increasingly people are resorting to suing the police in the courts instead. They see the IPCC as a toothless regulator which only serves to whitewash police wrongdoing. Complaints processes can drag on for years. Cases like de Menezes and Tomlinson are really the tip of the iceberg. Roger Sylvester, for instance, died in 1999 after being restrained by six police officers under the Mental Health Act. It was 2007 by the time the IPCC announced there would be no disciplinary actions against them, despite a High Court verdict of unlawful killing in 2003. His cousin described how the police had been allowed to “avoid scrutiny and accountability by the IPCC washing its hands of the case”.

    Time and again the IPCC has proven ill-equipped to deal with allegations of police racism, brutality, unlawful arrests and even deaths in custody. In the rare cases when police misconduct is properly investigated (if they’re even reported), they tend to be covered up as ‘isolated incidents’ to be dealt with internally. Scenes from the G20 show how many officers consider themselves above the law, while others don’t even seem to understand it properly. As recently as June, London Met officers were accused of torturing suspects in drug raids at the end of 2008. Meanwhile, videos posted online showed police in Nottingham tasering a man, already subdued, while another repeatedly punches him as he lies on the floor. At least ordinary people are getting on with it, filming the police at every turn. Unless the IPCC steps up its game, it may not be long before it goes the way of the old PCA. Good riddance? Many with experience of the IPCC would say yes. With anti-terror laws, eroding civil liberties and increasing police powers real accountability in policing could hardly be more urgent.

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  • OAKLAND: DRUNK FAN GETS TASERED DURING BASEBALL GAME VIDEO

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  • VIRGINIA COPS TASER PREGNANT MOTHER AT BAPTISM PARTY VIDEO

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  • COPS TASER DEAF MAN VIDEO

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  • TORONTO POLICE HEADQUARTERS MASONIC SYMBOLS (NO SOUND) VIDEO

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  • THE FTAC BEHIND THE UK'S NEW FASCIST PSYCHIATRIC GULAGS

    beaker The UK government has established a secretive new police unit a la George Orwell with the powers to detain anyone for any length of time without any due process. The shadowy unit called the Fixated Threat Assessment Centre (FTAC) was covertly established in 2006. The unit includes the services of police psychiatrists. Why? For one very good reason, and one reason only: psychiatrists operate above the law. They can detain ANYONE AT ANY TIME AND FOR NO MORE REASON THAN THEIR STATED OPINION THAT THE PERSON MAY BE A DANGER TO THEMSELVES OR TO OTHERS.

    Once forcibly detained by a psychiatrist a person can be legally locked away forever and subjected to despicable treatments such as psychotropic drug regimes, lobotomies and electric shocking of the brain. They are not entitled to a trial of any sort, they need face no criminal charges. A person incarcerated by a psychiatrist has no rights whatsoever. Even Stalin had to produce his prisoners in court eventually. The miserable occupants of Guantanamo retain the certainty that one day they will face justice, or at least that they will have their day in court; the occupants of psychiatric prisons have no such comfort. It is a thin line that separates a rule of law democracy from a totalitarian dictatorship. The FTAC crosses that line. For many years our individual freedoms have been incrementally cut away. The FTAC rips the flesh off freedom and lays bare the bones of repression for all decent and honest people to see. The FTAC represents nothing less that the repeal of Habeas Corpus with its right of trial and its protection from arbitrary state detention.

    A Writ of Habeas Corpus orders that a prisoner is to be brought before a court so that the court can then determine whether that person is serving a lawful sentence or should be released from custody. The prisoner, or someone acting on behalf of the prisoner if he/she is being held incommunicado can petition the court or an individual judge for a Writ of Habeas Corpus. The justification for the extreme powers of FRAC is of course terrorism. Experience shows that the powers of the FTAC will be quickly exercised in a far wider sphere than even the most skeptical imagine. Once a law is enacted the very fact of its existence gives it respectability and thus acceptability. For years society casually turned a blind eye to the total lack of Human Rights for anyone labeled ?mentally ill?, never dreaming that the definition might one day be widened sufficiently to cover not only themselves, but everyone who may for any reason be deemed a threat by those in authority.

    In the twenty-first century mental illness is presumed to be the normal circumstance and sanity deemed to exist only after ?treatment? by a psychiatrist. We live in a nightmare world that is starting to exceed the imaginings of even George Orwell. Fixated Threat Assessment Centre (FTAC) tasked to intimidate critics of Jacqui Smith?

    The UKColumn was shocked to learn that a member of the public, who wrote letters and emails calling the Home Secretary a communist and criticising her for creating a police state, has been summoned for an interview with his GP. The individual, who wishes to remain anonymous, informed the Column that he was recently surprised to receive a call from his GP asking him to attend the surgery. Once in front of his doctor, Mr X was stunned to be told that the GP had received a letter from the highly secretive Fixated Threat Assessment Centre (FTAC) following instructions from the Home Secretary herself. Although embarrassed, the GP understood from the communication that he was required to interview Mr X to establish his ?state of mind?.

    The implications of this incident are extremely serious, as they suggest that anyone who dares to criticise the Home Secretary, or perhaps even the government itself, will be regarded as mentally ill. Clearly for Mr X, Smith's actions were intended to be a warning and the first step in attempting to brand him mentally ill.

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  • ONE OF OUR OWN GROUPS EXTREME EXPERIENCE INSIDE A MASONIC RUN PSYCHIATRIC GULAG
  • JAILERS CLEARED OF ABUSE DESPITE SHOCKING VIDEO RELEASE VIDEO

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  • JEFFERSON COUNTY MAN SHOT WITH TASER DURING COURTROOM OUTBURST VIDEO

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