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.
This is a key excerpt from the March 19 preliminary hearing for Matthew Townsend, who was arrested by Meridian Police Officer Richard Brockbank on a fraudulent "resisting and obstructing" charge. Prosecutor Abbey Germaine requests bail be revoked pending a new charge of "witness intimidation" based on a Facebook post in which Townsend protested his mistreatment. Trial Judge James Cawthon wasn't convinced and issued an order for a hearing on the motion on March 30. The Meridian City PD violated that order by having Townsend arrested the following day.
"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.
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.
Judge Gregory Baxter suffers a meltdown as attorney Susan Gerber tries to ask a question about the Malheur County Sheriff's Office and the Malheur County DA in the 45th Parallel case.
Thirty years ago, the Philadelphia Police Department fire-bombed Osage Avenue, killing 11 people -- including five children -- and leaving hundreds homeless. Indiscriminate annihilation of perceived enemies by fire, including women and children, is a recurring theme in the conduct of the Regime ruling us.
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
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.
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