FIRE CHIEF GETS SHOT IN COURT AFTER DISSING POLICE

GREETINGS,

THE AMERICAN GOVERNMENT AND THE ENFORCERS OF ITS UNJUST AND OUTRAGEOUS LAWS(POLICE OFFICERS) HAVE LOST THEIR MINDS.GOD IS CAUSING THE CONFUSION OF THESE LEADERS AND THEIR INSTRUMENTS OF POWER.
THIS IN TURN CAUSES THE PEOPLE OF THE COUNTRY TO REBEL AS DISSATISFACTION NEARS 100%.WHEN THIS TAKES PLACE THEN THERE MUST BE A COMPLETE CHANGE IN PEOPLE,GOVERNMENT,LAWS,AND CIVILIZATION.THIS WE ARE WITNESSING DAILY.
AND THING CRAZY THING IS THAT THE POLICE AND THEIR BACKERS ARE NOW BOLD ABOUT WHAT THEY USED TO KEEP QUITE ABOUT;”September 4, 2009
Diss the Cops, Get Shot in Court
Posted by William Grigg on September 4, 2009 07:26 PM
About three decades ago, when he was a banjo-toting stand-up comedian rather than an actor and screenwriter, Steve Martin made the jocular suggestion that crime could be radically reduced through the imposition of the death penalty for traffic violations.

As is so often the case, government policy appears to have overtaken parody, at least in Jericho, Arkansas:

“It was just too much, having to return to court twice on the same day to contest yet another traffic ticket, and Fire Chief Don Payne didn’t hesitate to tell the judge what he thought of the police and their speed traps. The response from cops? They shot him. Right there in court.”

Until 1990, Jericho was patrolled by the county sheriff’s office, but otherwise blessedly free of armed tax-feeders. That changed when the town received a grant to create a police force, and the population has been suffering ever since: The badge-flashing gangsters are plucking the impoverished population bald through speed traps and other corrupt, opportunistic “enforcement” shakedowns.

Former Jericho resident Larry Harris complains, “You can’t even buy a loaf of bread, but we’ve got seven police officers.” Harris is one of many former residents who have literally been driven from the town by police harassment.

The attempted murder of Fire Chief Payne took place when he went to court to complain about a bogus ticket that was apparently written in retaliation for Payne’s decision to protest an earlier ticket in court.

Although the details are sketchy, Payne ended up in a confrontation with the entire seven-officer police force, which degenerated into what was described as a “scuffle” (and is more accurately described as an act of gang violence against Payne).

Displaying the kind of heroism that increasingly typifies our stalwart enforcers of the law, one of Payne’s assailants drew his firearm and shot the badly out-numbered victim in the hip.

The local judge has started — belatedly — to dismiss the bogus tickets, and the town police force has been temporarily disbanded. Since that force is filling a much needed void, nothing less than its abolition will suffice.

(Thanks to Radley Balko.)”

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