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Copwatch

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

  1. punkmar77

    punkmar77Experienced Member Uploader Experienced member


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    [video]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=meT8CJgEBQw&feature=player_embedded[/video]

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    Anthony Bologna, the worlds newest internet sensation
     
  2. smartboyalex

    smartboyalexMember Forum Member


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    Submission

    The police will beat you because they think you will change. If they kill you they beg for violent retribution. If you stop listening to the voice in your head telling you to OBEY, they cannot control you. If you are willing to die for your ideals they cannot kill you.
     
  3. Bentheanarchist

    BentheanarchistExperienced Member Uploader Experienced member


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    Re: Submission

    That does not like the best idea. What is the point; if you die then your ideals will mean nothing because you won't be able to spread them or protest if you die. Police are not people. There will still be Capitalism, and repression after you die. Police can kill you and nobody should take their corruption. The Police are tools used by the system to protect the money and stop the revolution from happening. If the police were assualting me; I would shoot them; I assume most people who want to live and are really serious about revolution would do the same.
     
  4. vAsSiLy77

    vAsSiLy77Experienced Member Uploader Experienced member Forum Member


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    problem of firepower? the last guy being shot for "resistance against police officers" around here was shot t w e n t y f i v e times by only two cops, one of them female and only assuming the poor guy being armed, but he wasn't...
    o_O o_O o_O charlie manson on prozac or ignatius of loyola on coca cola?! ull about acts of faith... o_O o_O o_O
     
  5. punkmar77

    punkmar77Experienced Member Uploader Experienced member


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    :lmao:
     
  6. Bentheanarchist

    BentheanarchistExperienced Member Uploader Experienced member


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    Cops will shoot you; you have to take cover and shoot. If you are not armed RUN! or hide.
     
  7. vAsSiLy77

    vAsSiLy77Experienced Member Uploader Experienced member Forum Member


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    don't laugh - its seriously an obvious overdose!!!

    First thing i think: it isn't really healthy to carry guns in the public, I support a complete and absolute ban on private guns, theres lots of cholerics all around sometimes unable to restrain themselves and personally I don't even have a pocket knife on me - so how should i return fire?
    scratch, bite, kick, stuggle with everything you can to make the experience worthwile and a tale to tell - if you survive that, but don't expect to get away in a shoot out with the cops, it's just unrealistic.
    Yours get pinned down in cover, they immediately call for reinforcements to outflank and surround you - bang: you lost.
    And for what?
    Attack them with reasonable means in an adequate situation, preferably in numbers, beat the shits out of them if you can - but don't start a private war we can't win right now and don't loose your life because you can't no longer wait for the day we will win.
     
  8. punkmar77

    punkmar77Experienced Member Uploader Experienced member


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    Police brutality charges sweep across the US

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    Naomi Wolf being arrested in New York during the Occupy Wall Street protest Photograph: Mike Shane

    Officer Michael Daragjati had no idea that the FBI was listening to his phone calls. Otherwise he would probably not have described his arrest and detention of an innocent black New Yorker in the manner he did.

    Daragjati boasted to a woman friend that, while on patrol in Staten Island, he had "fried another nigger". It was "no big deal", he added. The FBI, which had been investigating another matter, then tried to work out what had happened.

    According to court documents released in New York, Daragjati and his partner had randomly stopped and frisked a black man who had become angry and asked for Daragjati's name and badge number. Daragjati, 32, and with eight years on the force, had no reason to stop the man, and had found nothing illegal. But he arrested him and fabricated an account of him resisting arrest. The man, now referred to in papers only as John Doe because of fears for his safety, spent two nights in jail. He had merely been walking alone through the neighbourhood.

    The shocking story has added to a growing sense that there are serious problems of indiscipline and law-breaking in US police forces. Last week the feminist author Naomi Wolf was arrested outside an awards ceremony in Manhattan. She had been advising Occupy Wall Street protesters of their rights to continue demonstrating outside the event. Instead, as she joined the protest, she was carted off to jail in her evening gown. That incident is only the most high-profile of many apparently illegal police actions around the protests. One senior officer, deputy inspector Anthony Bologna, created headlines worldwide when he pepper-sprayed young women behind a police barricade.

    A report from the New York Civil Liberties Union recently looked at police use of Taser stun guns in the state, and revealed that in 60% of incidents where they were used, the incident did not meet the recommended criteria for such a weapon. Some cases involved people already handcuffed and 40% involved "at risk" subjects such as children, the elderly or mentally ill. "This disturbing pattern of misuse and abuse endangers lives," said the NYCLU's executive director, Donna Lieberman.

    In Los Angeles, officers in the sheriff's department are accused of physically abusing some prison inmates and having sex with others. An internal report, obtained by the Los Angeles Times, revealed allegations that included beating people visiting relatives in jail. In Pittsburgh, there is the case of Jordan Miles, a high-flying high-school student stopped by three plainclothes policemen. Miles, 18 at the time, was walking to his grandmother's house and had no idea who the men were, as they did not identify themselves. He ran, but the officers caught him and beat him so badly that he ended up in hospital. He is undergoing neurological treatment for memory problems and has had to drop out of college.

    Yet it was Miles who was charged with aggravated assault – a case that a judge later threw out. His mother, Terez Miles, said: "We are no strangers to police brutality in the city of Pittsburgh, but what they did was terrible and then they lied about it."

    In Chicago, Jimmel Cannon, 13, was shot eight times by police who claimed that he had a BB gun in his hand. His family said that he had his hands in the air. In Tucson, Arizona, former marine Jose Guerena was killed by a Swat team on a drugs raid. They found nothing illegal, but Guerena was shot 23 times.

    The list goes on. Miami is still dealing with the fallout of the fatal shooting of Raymond Herisse. He had been driving a car out of which police claimed gunshots came. However, it took three days before they produced a weapon. They also confiscated and destroyed the phones of people trying to record the incident.

    "There is a widespread, continuing pattern of officers ordering people to stop taking photographs or video in public places, and harassing, detaining and arresting those who fail to comply," said Chris Calabrese, of the American Civil Liberties Union. Campaigners say the spread of camera phones is why so many incidents of brutality are appearing.

    In another recorded call, Daragjati complained to a friend: "I could throw somebody a beating, they catch me on camera, and I'm fired." Some activists have taken that to heart. Diop Kamau, a former officer, runs the Florida-based Police Complaint Centre, which investigates allegations of police abuse nationwide. "Police are now facing an onslaught of scrutiny because everyone has a cellphone," he said.

    Kamau said that many police departments still had a culture of secrecy and many officers believed that there was little likelihood of punishment even if caught. "The police fill in the blanks. They say what happened and they will be believed," he said.

    One weakness is that there is no central organisation for the police, and local departments do not release data on complaints or allegations of abuse. "The problem is that there is an absence of research," said Professor John Liederbach, an expert in American policing at Bowling Green State University in Ohio. As the list of complaints and incidents grows, that might be about to change

    http://www.guardian.co.uk/world/2011/oc ... NETTXT9038
     
  9. butcher

    butcherExperienced Member Uploader Experienced member Forum Member


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    Moar here:
    http://treatyrepublic.net/node/919
     
  10. holdenalix

    holdenalixNew Member New Member


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    lady gets punched by cop

    LA Deputy punches special needs women (NBC)

    We’ve all been warned about talking back to police officers, but one Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Deputy was caught on camera silencing an unruly bus passenger by a means some will find shocking — especially considering reports now point to the the unruly passenger having special needs

    Jermaine Green explained to NBC Southern California the violent exchange that took place on a Metro Bus Monday night:

    ‘The lady got on the bus with a stroller full of pillows, she was very polite, said hello to everyone and sat down,’Green said.

    At the next stop, two LA County sheriff’s deputies, one male and one female, boarded the bus and called the passenger by name.

    ‘They said get off the bus. She then started cursing at (the female deputy). You could tell she had special needs. After that they grab her, she curses him out, calls him a big shot, next thing you know he gives her a big shot,’ Green said.”

    Green captured video of the shocking confrontation:

    Green claims that the deputies noticed him filming, and tried to intimidate him when he refused to hand over his cell phone.

    “He comes to me and says you can be under arrest if you don’t give me that video,” Green told NBC. A recently-returned veteran of the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, Green refused to comply.

    LA Weekly reports that Sheriff’s spokesman Steve Whitmore has responded to the now-viral video:

    “We got a 911 call of a violent woman on a bus, [saying] she almost attacked an elderly man. Lakewood deputies responded. And we know this woman by the way — she has 4 previous arrests and convictions for assault on a police officer. … She’s a large woman with some mental challenges, and she became aggressive toward our deputies.”

    Whitmore told LA Weekly that both Internal Affairs and the Office of Independent review are monitoring a use-of-force investigation “as we speak.”
     
  11. holdenalix

    holdenalixNew Member New Member


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    Re: lady gets punched by cop

    you got to love these people " cops and special needs people ." the ass hole should get his ass kicked, by a bunch of special needs people
     
  12. cineticu

    cineticuNew Member New Member


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    Re: lady gets punched by cop

    america has a bullshyt hypocrit sistem in all...
     
  13. Carlos

    CarlosExperienced Member Experienced member Forum Member


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    Cops shoot TEN rounds at a man out in LA area.

    [video]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NUbZEZBAmJQ&feature=related[/video]

     
  14. slother

    slotherExperienced Member Experienced member


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    I don't whats more fucked up the guy getting shot by the cops or the idiots filming laughing about it. that shits not cool
     
  15. Carlos

    CarlosExperienced Member Experienced member Forum Member


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    yeah, that really worries me. The fact that you would laugh at the victim is beyond my compression.
     
  16. Cascadian

    CascadianActive Member Forum Member


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    If I shot someone in the face with a tazer and they pull it off without even blinking, and then they start running towards me with a pipe I would shoot that asshole too. Wouldn't be suprised if he was fucked on PCP.
     
  17. punkmar77

    punkmar77Experienced Member Uploader Experienced member


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    Why don't you join your local police department then I'm sure you'll fit right in :ecouteurs:
     
  18. RotCrust

    RotCrustActive Member Forum Member


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    Please, spare me. You wouldn't shoot someone if they ran towards you with a weapon after they were shot with something DESIGNED to instantly incapacitate in the face ? Tell me a heroic tale of when you have handled the same situation .
     
  19. slother

    slotherExperienced Member Experienced member


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    If i was holding a pipe and a cop shot me in the face with a tazer i would swing at them too
     
  20. punkmar77

    punkmar77Experienced Member Uploader Experienced member


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    Please spare me your macho bullshit, one shot to the knee would not only have stopped him dead in his tracks he would still be alive, why don't you go cheerlead for the fuckin pigs somewhere else..