on sale now at amazon

on sale now at amazon
"I don't like this book because it don't got know pictures" Chief Rhorerer

“It’s becoming a disturbingly familiar scene in America - mentally unstable cops”

“It’s becoming a disturbingly familiar scene in America - mentally unstable cops”
“It’s becoming a disturbingly familiar scene in America - mentally unstable cops”

This pig DID NOT lose his job for doing this

Mentally ill cops

  1. One April morning in 1973 a veteran police officer named Thomas Shea pulled his service revolver and blew away a young black boy on a street in Jamaica, Queens. He shot the kid in the back. There was no chance of survival. Afterward, no one could figure out why the officer had done it. There was no reason for the shooting, no threat to Officer Shea of any kind. The boy’s name was Clifford Glover and he was 10 years old. Officer Shea was charged with murder but of course he was acquitted.
    On Thanksgiving Day in 1976 an officer named Robert Torsney fired a bullet into the head of Randolph Evans, 15, outside a housing project in Brooklyn.
    No one could figure that one out, either. Officer Torsney would later claim he had been afflicted with a rare form of epilepsy that, remarkably, had never been noticed before the killing and was never seen after it.
    The ”epilepsy” defense worked. Officer Torsney was acquitted of any criminal wrongdoing.
    The bridge between those outlandish cases of the 1970’s and Monday’s demoralizing acquittal of Police Officer Francis X. Livoti in the killing of Anthony Baez is littered with the bodies of New Yorkers of all ages whose lives were summarily and unjustly taken by New York City cops who managed in virtually every instance to beat the rap.
    Eleanor Bumpurs is on that bridge, and Anibal
    Mr. Carasquillo, 21, was shot to death on a Brooklyn street by a police officer in January 1995. The worst the police could say about Mr. Carasquillo, who was unarmed, was that he had been peering into the windows of parked cars. There is reason to doubt the police on even that point inasmuch as they also said he had been shot in the chest. It turned out he had been shot in the back.
    The case went before a grand jury but no indictment was returned.
    There are many, many similar cases. Last summer I visited the grieving family of Nathaniel Gaines Jr., a 25-year-old Navy veteran of the gulf war who was shot to death by a police officer on a subway platform in the Bronx on the Fourth of July. Mr. Gaines was unarmed and had no police record. The shooting was inexplicable.
    Said Mayor Rudolph Giuliani, ”There does not seem to be any reason for it.”
    The Mayor apologized to the Gaines family. The police officer, Paolo Colecchia, was indicted for manslaughter. But the apology and the indictment were like whispers in a hurricane. Nothing has changed. The killings continue because no one has stepped forward to make it clear to the sadists and the sociopaths and the raging, howling racists in the Police
    Department that their murderous behavior will not be tolerated.
    Instead, the entire political and criminal justice establishment has gone out of its way to send the opposite message: Once you button up that uniform and strap on that sidearm you can brutalize certain types of people with impunity.
    Officer Livoti, acquitted of choking Mr. Baez to death in a confrontation over a touch football game, had been the focus of 14 prior civilian complaints, only one of which was substantiated. In that one, still pending, he is accused of slapping and choking a 16-year-old boy who allegedly had ridden a go-cart recklessly.
    That complaint was made by the boy’s mother in September 1993 but was not acted upon until after Mr. Baez was killed in December 1994.
    In recent years the department has gotten more brutal, not less, with civilian complaints up from 977 in 1987 to more than 2,000 in 1994, according to a study by Amnesty International.
    The study said the amount of money paid to complainants in settlements or judgments in police abuse cases had also risen, from $13.5 million in 1992 to more than $24 million in 1994.
    No one wants to pay much attention, but there is an awful sickness coursing through the N.Y.P.D., the only city agency that tolerates murder.
    —  Sickness in the NYPD, 1996, Bob Herbert: http://www.nytimes.com/1996/10/11/opinion/sickness-in-the-nypd.html

The problem isn’t police brutality, the problem is national epidemic mentally unstable cops and cops with below average IQ's and the federal government’s refusal to act against them.

Open Carry Advocate Wants to Fight Police Brutality By Threatening Cops With Guns

Posted by: John Prager  in Gun Nuts in Action, TEApublicans in Action, The Gun Control Debate July 18, 2014

It’s no secret that police brutality is an issue in America. Every day there seems to be a new instance of disgusting actions on the part of law enforcement, like when Indiana cops assaulted a paraplegic man because he accidentally ran over one officer’s foot with his wheelchair, or a California Highway Patrol officer was caught on tape brutally assaulting a woman who did not pose a threat to him, or two Duck Dynasty-lovin, Pat Robertson-worshipping Texas cops not only painfully twisted a man’s arm simply for switching seats with his wife but falsely cited him for two “crimes,” or Pittsburgh officers’ brutal and unwarranted beating of a gay teenager.

The NYPD asked residents to provide examples of positive interactions with police on Twitter earlier this year, but their hashtag was about as successful as Bristol Palin’s HobbyLobbyLove campaign. The NYPD was instead inundated with numerous examples of police brutality, like the brutal  beating of an elderly man for jaywalking.

Trevor Lyman, founder of right-wing blog LibertyCrier and Ron Paul supporter, has a solution to police brutality: a heavily armed populace that is sure to not only increase the risks associated with being a member of law enforcement, but also to increase tensions between police and citizens–or, as he describes it, “a way to stop it via peaceful means.”

Lyman, who has been arrested in Florida for resisting an officer, disorderly conduct, and obstruction, writes:

I believe that if the majority of the public were to open carry (which I would call “massive open carry”), police brutality would diminish greatly for two main reasons:

1.) More often than not the would-be victim of police brutality will be armed under these circumstances. Police are absolutely more considerate and careful when dealing with someone who is armed and who can defend themselves. This is the way all bullies behave. They prey on the weak, and in an environment of open carry there are simply fewer of the weak to prey on.

2.) Under massive open carry it is more likely that members of the public, who may be witnesses to police brutality, will be armed. A cop who is doing something that is clearly wrong and excessively violent and is surrounded by a crowd of increasingly angry people who are all armed is likely to stop what he or she is doing. And if necessary the members of the public can stop the police officer from continuing their brutality and save the would-be victim’s life.

In other words, if these angry, armed individuals think a cop is in the wrong, they should just murder the cop. Makes perfect sense.

“More guns” is hardly the solution to police brutality. The solution lies in Rialto, California, where cops wear body cameras. All seventy Rialto officers have been outfitted with cameras that almost forces them to conduct themselves with the integrity that their uniforms require. Since the cameras were introduced in 2012, public complaints against officers plummeted by eighty-eight percent when compared to the previous twelve months. Officers’ use of force decreased by sixty percent. Surely that’s more effective than an AK-47 on every shoulder.

“When you know you’re being watched you behave a little better. That’s just human nature,” said Rialto police chief Tony Farrar. “As an officer you act a bit more professional, follow the rules a bit better.” He added,  “With a camera they are more conscious of how they speak and how they treat people.”

Of course, another means of reducing police brutality would be if more citizens took the time to record and publicize officers behaving badly. We need to arm the populace (and police) with cameras, not dangerous weaponry with which to threaten the police.

The New York Police Department has launched an internal investigation

“The New York Police Department has launched an internal investigation into the death of a 43-year-old man whose final moments were captured in a video in which he can be heard gasping “I can’t breathe” over and over again after an officer is seen placing him in a chokehold, officials said.
The man, Eric Garner, died on Thursday afternoon as plainclothes officers tried to take him into custody on a street on Staten Island on charges of selling cigarettes… Because of the danger they can pose, chokeholds are forbidden by the Patrol Guide, a voluminous book that contains rules for officers. NYTimes

VIDEO: Man Dies After 5 Police Jump Him — Chokehold Him For Selling Untaxed Cigarettes

A Staten Island man died Thursday after police placed him in a chokehold as they attempted to arrest him for selling untaxed cigarettes.
According to authorities, Eric Garner, 43, went into cardiac arrest and died at Richmond University Medical Center following the arrest that was filmed by several witnesses.
In the video, Eric can  be seen telling police that he had not been selling cigarettes, repeatedly saying, ” I didn’t sell anything,” before insisting, “I’m minding my own business, please leave me alone.”
After a standoff, five officers tackled the 400-pound asthmatic Ericwith one placing him in a chokehold – and wrestled him to the ground as they attempted to put handcuffs on him.
As Eric lay on the ground, with one officer pushing his head into the pavement, he can be heard saying, “I can’t breath. I can’t breath,” over and over.
As the video ends, Eric appears to be unconscious as police clear onlookers while waiting awaiting paramedics.
According to his family, Eric, a married father with six children and two grandchildren, suffered from asthma.
“When I kissed my husband this morning, I never thought it would be for the last time,” Eric’s wife, Esaw, told reporters.
Police stated that Eric has been arrested multiple times for selling untaxed cigarettes, and records show he was due in court in October on three charges, including pot possession and selling untaxed cigarettes.
Witnesses at the scene claim Eric was breaking up a fight when police arrived, with Eric’s family stating that he didn’t have any cigarettes on him or in his car at the time of his death.
“They’re covering their asses; he was breaking up a fight. They harassed and harassed my husband until they killed him,” Eric’s wife said.
Within hours after Eric’s arrest and death, residents in the area hung handwritten posters on telephone poles near the scene with phrases like “no justice, no peace” and “Another innocent black man has been killed by police brutality. The NYPD must be stopped!”