At least one faction of the Deep State clearly wants Donald Trump to be emperor -- and people who know better are pretending this means that the Praetorian Guard is on the side of long-suffering American people.
Carol Dodge wanted to know who murdered her daughter, Angie. The Idaho Falls Police and Bonneville County Prosecutor simply wanted to clear a case, and didn't care whether they convicted the actual killer. This is entirely typical of the State's "justice" system. Incidentally, the swastika design in the photo above is from the title floor in the Bonneville County Courthouse.
Over the past 25 years, Bonneville County, Idaho has produced at least three documentable cases in which innocent men have been sentenced to life for crimes they didn't commit.
A report commissioned by the Bonneville County, Idaho DA confirms what has long been known: Christopher Tapp didn't murder Angie Dodge, and his "confession" was extorted from him by Idaho Falls Police detectives who weren't interested in the truth.
Former Adams County Sheriff's Deputy Brian Wood, who along with former colleague Cody Roland, killed rancher Jack Yantis -- is now a "Gypsy Cop" -- which makes him a menace to the public at large, rather than just the residents of Adams County
The Idaho "Justice" System failed to convict the right man of a double-murder in 1996. Less than two months later, that murderer killed Angie Dodge in Idaho Falls -- and was allowed to go free AGAIN. If you want to know who, and where, he is, be sure to listen to this entire podcast.
The instant Council, Idaho rancher Jack Yantis was killed by two Adams County Sheriff's deputies, a process began that was intended to immunize the killers from accountability.
There was never any serious possibility that the badge-wearing murderers of Jack Yantis would be held accountable, because the lives of Mundanes simply don't matter to those who presume to rule us.
A citizen being unlawfully deprived of his liberty by a police officer has "the right to regain it, and to use all force necessary for that purpose," ruled the Georgia Court of Appeals. When, and in what context, that ruling was issued might surprise you.
"Follow commands or die," snarls police trainer Travis Yates at the public he and his colleagues supposedly serve. If police cannot use lethal force to punish those who don't submit, he complains, police will have to "stop being police" -- a pervasive attitude within the profession, one that helps explain our present predicament.
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