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Copwatch

Discussion in 'Anarchism and radical activism' started by ungovernable, May 20, 2010.

  1. fubarista

    fubaristaExperienced Member Experienced member


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    Nov 13, 2011
     
    Serious questions have been raised about that scenario, mar. You seen this? http://www.abovetopsecret.com/forum/thread924947/pg1 How did he get into that parking lot, why no videos with all those security cameras, and if he had done it, why would he check into a hotel under his own name two days later?

    Hey, BlackNova--I called it 100%: LAPD declares citywide tactical alert http://latimesblogs.latimes.com/lanow/2 ... alert.html "Sunday's tactical alert was declared shortly after 2 p.m. In a tactical alert, officers can be held over on their shifts and do not respond to low-priority radio calls." I think you're right also, that a lot of people will be getting new computers. And TVs and fancy sneakers and whatever.

    kad budu, I thought that WAS what I'd said.

    My next prediction, since they've called out the drones, is that an LAPD remote drone operator will mistake a beer can for Chris Dorner and bomb Compton or South Central. The judge will find the action to have been fully justified and the cop not guilty of excessive force. Life in a police state is numbingly fucking predictable. Drones have a 5% accuracy rate and 95% collateral damage. According to an MSNBC poll, 78% of MSNBC watchers support the use of drones in the US. My interpretation is that 78% (if poll wasn't rigged) of TV watchers, voters, and other statists, have IQs lower than 78. :S
     
  2. THEBLACKNOVA

    THEBLACKNOVAExperienced Member Experienced member Forum Member


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    Aug 11, 2011
     Mexico
    I think Mr. Dorner fucked up when he joined the LAPD...

    It must suck for those that trained him to have him kill the "wrong people" for the "wrong reasons" instead of killing the "right people" for the "right reasons"

    I wonder who the LAPD considers the right people vs the wrong people to kill in LA??

    @mymarkx
    Ha fuck i think popular radio and tv talk shows will be talking about whether to use, or not use Drones on US Citizens...

    I will coin the phrase here and now: DORNER DRONES!! haha ;)

    Whats that flying above? Is it a bird? Is it a plane? NO! It's a Dorner Drone!!
     
  3. fubarista

    fubaristaExperienced Member Experienced member


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    Nov 13, 2011
     
    That''s one of those rhetorical questions, right?

    Here's an answer anyway: http://www.theblaze.com/stories/2012/08 ... -to-death/

    The right people to kill are anyone who isn't white, rich, a cop, or related to a cop. Cops, their relatives, and the rich white people they serve and protect are the wrong people to kill.

    Sometimes people like Dorner join the military or the police force and find themselves killing people just like themselves, so a few do become conflicted, as happened in Vietnam.

    I don't know why the life of an innocent daughter of a white cop is worth more than the life of an innocent daughter of a Black drug addict.

    But I do know why the courts and the cops have the attitudes that they do. It is all explained very nicely in a book by Douglas A. Blackmon called, Slavery by Another Name: The Re-Enslavement of Black Americans from the Civil War to World War II. http://www.amazon.com/Slavery-Another-N ... 0385722702 It's heavy reading but it explains how slavery got worse, not better, after "Emancipation." But it didn't stop with WWII. We now have bigger courthouses, more sophisticated laws, better uniformed cops, and more prison labor (legalized slavery) than any other country. The tortures and deaths haven't stopped either, but they're better hidden from view and more easily covered up. As always, some of the victims are complicit in the system, whether through fear or opportunism.

    But as far as I can see, there is no evidence that Dorner killed anyone at all. Stereotypes aren't good. I once had a neighbor who owned a big pit bull. People would look at Olive and be terrified. But Olive was the sweetest, gentlest doggie you'd ever meet. One time she growled at somebody attacking her owner, got taken away by Animal Control for observation, and they brought her back ten days later raving about how docile and loving she was. If you only saw "a pit bull," you didn't see Olive at all.

    Where Dorner fucked up wasn't in joining the military or the LAPD. The dude's a statist. He believes in the system and this system, as Delbert Africa said, always betrays those that believe in it.

    What''s really crazy is people thinking that there should be evidence and due process before killing anyone. Our system is so corrupt that exonerating evidence is usually withheld or excluded, perjured testimony is admitted, and due process is a sick joke. Seventy years after the Civil War, when the federal government finally admitted that slavery had gotten worse instead of better, they said that no longer would small town sheriffs, cops, and deputies be able to arrest any Black at will, bring them before the local Justice of the Peace who was often also the head of the local KKK, convict them of something that wasn't a crime if white people did it, fine them more than they could possibly pay, and legally sentence them to slavery, often working in mines for big corporations, and often resulting in their deaths. The feds said that from then on, all convictions had to occur in a proper courthouse and be properly recorded. Stately courthouses began to spring up all over the country. Their architectural grandeur makes it impossible for most people to recognize them as the slave blocks that they really are.
     
  4. THEBLACKNOVA

    THEBLACKNOVAExperienced Member Experienced member Forum Member


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    Aug 11, 2011
     Mexico
    An Intentional Fire? Police Use of Incendiary Tear Gas Criticized in Killing of Christopher Dorner

    [video]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oWBMfQsxBbg[/video]

    Medical examiners in California say they have positively identified the body of former Los Angeles police officer Christopher Dorner, the man authorities say killed four people over the past two weeks in a campaign of terror against the LAPD. Dorner's body was found in the burned-out ruins of a California mountain cabin ending the most extensive manhunt in California's history. Questions are being raised over whether police intentionally set his hideout on fire after police officials confirmed the use of incendiary tear gas. An audio recording from a police scanner appears to show officials from the San Bernardino County Sheriff's Department planning to deploy "burners." In another recording that was aired live on the television station KCAL, a police officer can be heard in the background shouting, "We're going to burn him out," and "Burn it down!" We are joined by former Seattle police chief Norm Stamper, who says, "Whether it was intentional or not, a very predictable outcome of deploying seven burners in what appears to have been a wooden cabin would predictably leave it in rubble."

    From Dorner to Waco to MOVE Bombing, A Look at Growing Militarization of Domestic Policing

    [video]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IIS0aiTAu7Y[/video]

    The fire that killed former Los Angeles police officer Christopher Dorner on Tuesday has drawn comparisons to the deadly 1993 raid on the Branch Davidian complex in Waco, Texas, and the 1985 police bombing of the MOVE headquarters in Philadelphia. In Waco, federal agents denied for years they had used incendiary tear gas after a fire killed 76 people inside the compound. The MOVE bombing left six adults and five children dead. We speak to former Seattle police chief Norm Stamper and Radley Balko, author of the forthcoming book, "Rise of the Warrior Cop: The Militarization of America's Police Forces."
     
  5. Harrison

    HarrisonExperienced Member Experienced member Forum Member


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    :lmao: :lmao:
     
  6. fubarista

    fubaristaExperienced Member Experienced member


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    Nov 13, 2011
     
    Another miracle, like the unsinged, unseared, pristine passport of one of the alleged hijackers on 9/11 that miraculously survived the plane crash, fires, and explosions, and was found blocks away, it seems that Dorner's wallet (apparently his second or third wallet, as his wallet was reportedly found twice before in different locations) survived the fire intact, while the cabin and everything else in it was burnt to a crisp. Everybody on the web has been asking where they can get one of those fire-proof wallets.

    Dorner's body was allegedly positively identified by his dental records, however with that much pressure on the case, any medical examiner who wanted to keep their job would have positively identified a box of cornflakes as Dorner.

    I still do not believe that anyone on a cop-killing spree would commit some murders, then stop and check into a hotel on a military base under their own ID. None of his targets were there, it wouldn't draw the cops away from him, there was no possible purpose for Dorner to have checked into a hotel on a military base using his own ID. Unless, of course, he wasn't on a cop-killing spree, didn't know about the murders or that he was being framed for them, and first learned about it when he turned on the TV in his hotel room. I think that's why he left the hotel without checking out, and I don't think he had any guns with him when he checked in. Anyone on a military base for any reason is subject to search at any time. If he didn't have his arsenal with him, where did he leave it, and why did he leave it to check into a hotel on a military base? Is that what someone on a cop-killing spree would do, leave his weapons someplace else and go check into a hotel on a military base to watch TV and relax?

    I also find it hard to believe that somebody who boasted of his military skills would "ambush" a cop car by standing in the open, and shoot wildly instead of waiting for a clear shot, so that he only slightly grazed one officer, or that cops who had been shot at by Dorner wouldn't have called for backup if they weren't able to shoot or pursue him. I have no military training, but if I wanted to kill cops I wouldn't stand in the open, since cops are armed and can shoot back, and if I'd "ambushed" a cop car, I'd wait until I had a clear shot before shooting. Where were all the weapons he claimed to have? Did the cops even leave a throwaway gun in the cabin or was Dorner unarmed? They claimed a shot was fired. One shot. That's a guy who's going to take out as many cops as he can when they get him?

    The manifesto was apparently tampered with and stuff was added to it that Dorner didn't write. If he did write some of that stuff, it may have been taken out of context. But his actions weren't those of the person the manifesto claimed him to be.

    I agree with the conspiracy theorists on this one. I don't think Dorner killed anyone. I think this was a huge psy-op to justify assassinating US citizens on US soil without due process.

    Is it coincidence that when the media want to portray somebody as a real badass, the most convincing proof of badnessedness, as with Osama bin Laden and Christopher Dorner, is that he used to work for them?

    ACAB. Dorner wasn't a cop anymore. He was a whistleblower and this fascist government hates whistleblowers more than anyone else. Torture somebody and you're safe from prosecution because you were just following orders and just doing your job (the Eichmann defense, formalized in the Military Commissions Act), but blow the whistle on torture and you go to prison like John Kiriakou.

    A high school kid with daddy's gun could have done a better job of killing cops than Dorner allegedly did. I don't think Dorner was out to get cops, I think the cops were out to get Dorner.
     
  7. THEBLACKNOVA

    THEBLACKNOVAExperienced Member Experienced member Forum Member


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    Aug 11, 2011
     Mexico
    As you may or may not know, some bombs went off in #boston https://twitter.com/search?q=%23boston like a couple of days ago, in the USA, and the pigs are looking for suspect #2 as i type this, suspect #1 is dead, and the city of boston is in lock down mode right now, everything is closed, police state style as they search for suspect #2 continues, well not everything is closed...

    Dunkin' Donuts In Certain Boston Areas Stay Open To Serve Police During City Lockdown

    [​IMG]

    On Friday afternoon, a handful of Dunkin' Donuts stores remained open in the Boston area to serve coffee and donuts, despite the widespread lockdown of the city and surrounding areas. Karen Raskopf, chief communications officer for Dunkin’ Brands, said the orders to remain open came from the city.

    "At the direction of authorities, select Dunkin' Donuts restaurants in the Boston area are open to take care of needs of law enforcement and first responders," Raskopf told The Huffington Post in an emailed statement.

    BuzzFeed first reported the news on Friday morning that many outlets were still open, noting the city's reputed affection for the national donut chain. However, in neighboring Watertown, some Dunkin' Donuts were ordered to close by late morning, according to two stores contacted by The Huffington Post.

    Surya Thapa, owner of a Dunkin' Donuts store on Mt. Auburn Street in Watertown said he was ordered to close around 11 a.m. He said the loss of business could cost him as much as $4,000 to $5,000 for the day. Despite the loss of business on Friday, Thapa said he supported closing down his shop. "I cannot risk my employees' safety," he said.

    When asked about safety concerns at the stores that are open, Raskopf said, "The select open restaurants in the Boston area are those in areas with a heavy law enforcement concentration in order to serve first responders. We have been in touch with the authorities regarding which restaurants to have open and closed."

    In downtown Boston, most restaurants were shuttered at Friday lunch hour.

    One dining institution, however, was open for business. When contacted by The Huffington Post, Wesley Hagan, an employee at the Union Oyster House, confirmed that the restaurant was open on Friday and the oyster bar was stocked. Hagan said the restaurant had not been ordered to close.

    "People still need to eat," he said.

    taken from here: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2013/04/1 ... 16787.html
     
  8. DownwithBigbrother666

    DownwithBigbrother666Active Member Forum Member


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    Jun 12, 2013
     
    Pigs (Fuck The Police)

    :anarchism:
    DAMNIT!!!!!!!!!!!! It feels like these FUCKING Helicopters are circling my house...

    :ecouteurs: FUCK THE POLICE :anarchism:

    "The Only good cop is a DEAD COP"
     
  9. DownwithBigbrother666

    DownwithBigbrother666Active Member Forum Member


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    Jun 12, 2013
     
    Re: Pigs (Fuck The Police)

    Does anyone else feel like they can't go Anywhere without Big Brother watching your EVERY move???????
     
  10. DownwithBigbrother666

    DownwithBigbrother666Active Member Forum Member


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    Jun 12, 2013
     
    Lol. Thanks :D :anarchism: :ecouteurs:
     
  11. punkmar77

    punkmar77Experienced Member Staff Member Uploader Admin Team Experienced member


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  12. DownwithBigbrother666

    DownwithBigbrother666Active Member Forum Member


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    Jun 12, 2013
     
  13. THEBLACKNOVA

    THEBLACKNOVAExperienced Member Experienced member Forum Member


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    Aug 11, 2011
     Mexico
    [​IMG]
     
  14. Farce

    FarceMember Forum Member


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    Jun 20, 2013
     
    Well , im not too sure where to post this but i guess it goes here , found this charming article about coppers and their obvious show of solidarity toward the working class , one more reason i guess to treat them like worker...! Just in case , im being sarcastic.. :ecouteurs:



    [​IMG]


    http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2013/06/2 ... 1371841259
     
  15. Farce

    FarceMember Forum Member


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  16. DownwithBigbrother666

    DownwithBigbrother666Active Member Forum Member


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    Jun 12, 2013
     



    Wow!!, This is a Wonderful art piece :D

    :anarchism: :anarchism: :antifa: :ecouteurs: :peace: :ecouteurs: :antifa: :ecouteurs: :anarchism: :anarchism:
     
  17. UnityFreedomAnarchy

    UnityFreedomAnarchyActive Member Forum Member


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    Jul 18, 2013
     
    ACAB?

    Are 'All coppers bastards' or are they victims, forced by society to believe that their detestable action are 'morally correct'
     
  18. Grizzly The Unamed Sharp

    Grizzly The Unamed SharpActive Member Forum Member


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    Apr 11, 2013
     
    Re: ACAB?

    From my experiences no, they are not victims, alot of cops I've met use their authority as a means of a powertrip. While I was walking downtown a police car stopped behind me and the policemen came out and wouldn't stop asking me questions. I was 16 at the time and I was wearing spike bracelets and the like. He was telling me that they were lethal weapons and that I have intent to harm someone. I told him that I had no intent to harm someone and that I was not made aware of any law against spike-wear. He said that he needs to take me in for questioning just to be sure. He confiscated my bracelets, wallet, and mp3 player. I said he doesn't have the right to do this and he said yes he does if I am a suspected criminal. He took me to the station for "questioning" and kept me in there for about 6 hours in a small room with no means of contact, no other policeman, just me in a small fucking room. Do you know how agonizing that is to be locked away without knowing what is going to happen to you? Finally a man comes in and I knew there was only one way that would get me out of this without being charged with a crime I did not commit. I demanded him to speak to a policeman who was the father of a friend of mine. The man had this shocked expression and he said he'll get him right away. 15 min my friend's dad comes in and tells me he's sorry this happened and that I can call my family to leave. I hate the fact that I used the dreaded "Friend of a cop" excuse to get out of this mess, but I felt it was my only way out. His excuse for the police-man who essentially forced me against my will was that there was alot of crime in the area and you can't be too careful. All my confiscated stuff was handed back to me in a bag by the ass-hole who took me in and he shoved it in my face. He looks at me for a second and he smiles. He calmly tells me "you know, back in school I used to beat the shit out of fat-fucks like you." My aunt came to pick me up and she basically got me out there as quick as possible. I didn't have time to check my stuff to see if everything was there. While I was in her car I realized that 20$ was missing from my wallet as well as my I.D. The screen on my Mp3 Player was cracked and it wouldn't work. My aunt told me to forget about it and there was no way I was going back there. I could write a bunch of other stories of how my friends and family have been abused by policemen. So no, I don't think a "morally correct" person would profess his enjoyment in beating the shit out of people. I don't think a "morally correct" person locks up a kid because of the clothes he wears. But majorly, I don't think a "morally correct" person would let someone go solely because he's friends with a fellow cop. People make their own damn choices, and any cop who abuses their authority isn't brainwashed by society, they just enjoy the position their in. There is no excuse. Sorry that's how I feel.
     
  19. Jo Spanner

    Jo SpannerActive Member Forum Member


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    A very few number of new coppers are in it for the idealism. They are victims. But 99% of them either knew from the start or worked it out and stayed in the force, and they are most definitely not victims. They are cunts.
     
  20. UnityFreedomAnarchy

    UnityFreedomAnarchyActive Member Forum Member


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    Jul 18, 2013
     
    But could one not argue that, that very mind-set is ingrained into us from childhood and that those individuals that become Police etc. were simply not lucky/intelligent enough to escape this brainwashing, that our society has forced them to believe that the pursuit of personal gain (wealth, power etc.) is of paramount importance, hence their fixation on power-trips?