Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...


Recommended Posts

A colour revolution.


A fucking colour revolution.


The other pandemic is retardation among the Trumpists



Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites
This forum is supported by the 12ozProphet Shop, so go buy a shirt and help support!
This forum is brought to you by the 12ozProphet Shop.
This forum is brought to you by the 12oz Shop.



Federal agents, without insignia or identifying markings are now grabbing people off the streets without the legal approval of the states.



  • Truth 1

Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites

Been happening for over a month now@Hua Guofang

this one happened here on 6/5/20

these guys have patches though....

not sure if they need to specify what kind of police 

city police, state police, military police, federal police


crazy as fuck these guys are basically using Enterprise rent-a-car mini vans for this shit instead of marked cruisers/suv/van... paddy wagon....!?



Dodge Minivan






im really not happy with what’s happening with my country



Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites
On 7/20/2020 at 7:08 PM, KILZ FILLZ said:

im really not happy with what’s happening with my country

Hard to say if we’re about to go 1775 or 1861 up in here, or if we’re about to silently slip in some 1933 type shit with a whimper. 

  • Like 1

Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites

What it looks like when you pay people to protect you, and they treat like the enemy for exercising  your 1A.


Looking way too pussy in uniform for the Armed Forces Appreciation thread.




Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites





Bailey's attorneys called the use of the dog, which mauled Bailey's neck for 30 seconds, “extraordinarily violent” and said the three white officers used excessive force because Bailey is Black, according to the Journal & Courier. They said the 46-year-old Bailey spent days in a medically-induced coma after the attack and could have died. 

Attorneys Swaray Conteh and Fatima Johnson told the newspaper that the 911 call doesn't offer a complete story of what happened in the house before police arrived.


“What the 911 tape failed to mention is that Mr. Bailey was attacked with a knife, had a gun pointed at him, and yet still managed to inflict less damage to his attackers than the police did to him,” said Elayne Rivers, a spokeswoman for Johnson’s law firm.


Police have called the allegations against the department baseless. 


“We will not provide commentary on specific investigative activities, only those that guide our officers’ actions in response to resistance,” Flannelly said, citing an ongoing investigation.

Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites





"During that meeting, Captain Whitney wanted all supervisors to inspect their subordinates' uniforms and collect badges," Wilkinson said.

She confirmed other details of the Open Vallejo story, including that 10 suspicious badges were eventually put in a cardboard box and brought to the chief's office.

"When the chief saw how many there were that needed to be repaired, he was concerned it would raise suspicion with the city finance department, and so he then ordered the badges be returned to the officers with an instruction that the officers fix them," Wilkinson said her client told her.

California Attorney General Xavier Becerra announced last month that his office would review the department's policies and practices amid a string of shootings by officers.

A 2019 investigation by NBC Bay Area found that per capita the Vallejo Police Department had the highest number of people shot by police officers in Northern California, and the third highest number in the state.

The Becerra review appears to have been prompted in part by the June 2 shooting death of 22-year-old Sean Monterrosa in Vallejo. Police shot the Latino man in a Walgreens parking lot after they arrived to investigate reports of looting following protests. 

The officer who fired the fatal round mistook a hammer for a gun in Monterossa's sweatshirt pocket, police said in a press release. What's more, investigators looking into the case, discovered that key evidence -- the bullet-riddled windshield of the police car the officer shot through -- was destroyed.



anyone surprised anymore???




Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites
Posted (edited)
19 hours ago, KILZ FILLZ said:

anyone surprised anymore???

I never was, human beings can be shit.


Foolish to think all departments have that culture, but obvious many of them do, and there's almost nothing private citizens can do about this.

Edited by Mercer

Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites






A grand jury on Thursday indicted six former Houston police officers with a total of 17 counts for their roles in a botched January 2019 drug raid that left a couple dead.


The Jan. 28, 2019, raid came under scrutiny after police alleged then-officer Gerald Goines, who was shot during the raid, lied in a search warrant that a confidential informant had bought heroin at the home. Goines later acknowledged there was no informant and that he bought the drugs himself, authorities said.

His partner at the time, Steven Bryant, 46, is accused of providing false information in a report after the raid that supported Goines' story about a confidential informant.


Killed in the shooting were 58-year-old Rhogena Nicholas and 59-year-old Dennis Tuttle and their dog. Their family and friends have continuously dismissed allegations that the couple sold drugs. Police found small amounts of marijuana and cocaine in the home but no heroin. During the raid, four officers were shot and wounded, and a fifth injured his knee.


Goines had previously been indicted on charges of felony murder and tampering with government records. He was indicted on additional felony counts Thursday. The felony murder charge carries a life sentence.


Bryant had previously been indicted on charges of tampering with government records.


Three former supervisors and a former senior police officer were also indicted on felony charges Thursday.

Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites




California Highway Patrol Officer Brian Pardue, 51, of Bakersfield, Calif., who is charged with contacting a minor with the intent to perform lewd acts and arranging a meeting with a minor for lewd acts.


Civilian CDCR employee Ricardo Mancillas, 54, of Bakersfield, Calif., who is charged with meeting with a minor, arranging a meeting with a minor for lewd acts and contacting a minor with the intent to perform lewd acts.

Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites






Sheriff Alex Villanueva denies some of the allegations, but states that he is the first sheriff to impose a policy forbidding such groups.

"First of all, there is no gang of deputies running any station right now," says Villanueva, who added that unspecified administrative steps are being taken in Compton.

Loyola Law School professor and Los Angeles County Civilian Commission member Sean Kennedy says that deputy gangs have flourished in minority communities over the last five decades with successive sheriffs unwilling or unable to stop them.

"The net result is that the people in those communities end up being shot and stopped, their houses searched at a much greater rate than people in other communities, and it's all because the deputy gangs view themselves as at war with their community," Kennedy tells Eyewitness News.

Deputy Austreberto "Art" Gonzalez is a former U.S. Marine, decorated for his service in Iraq and Afghanistan. In 2018, he was awarded a Meritorious Conduct Silver Medal by the LASD for his actions helping to save the life of a 4-year-old boy who'd been shot in the head.

Gonzalez says the tipping point came when he was told of an alleged assault by an "Executioner" on a fellow deputy behind the parking lot of the Compton patrol station in February this year.

Gonzalez says he called a confidential tip line for LASD's Internal Affairs. To his shock, he says in the claim, the recorded call was almost immediately leaked to "Executioner" deputies.

"Within 48 hours, a recording of his supposedly anonymous call was leaked to the gang at the station," says attorney Romero.

Graffiti was scrawled at the station entrance to the parking lot keypad that read, "ART IS A RAT."

Compton deputies have been in the middle of several high-profile incidents, including a shootout last year between occupants of an armored SUV owned by rapper YG and the shooting death this June of 18-year-old Andres Guardado. Two deputies from the Compton station chased Guardado in Gardena and Deputy Miguel Vega shot the teen five times in the back. An attorney for Vega has said that Guardado reached for a gun and that Vega shot him in self-defense.

Evidence of the secret deputy pack first emerged in the wrongful death shooting case of Donta Taylor. Compton Deputy Samuel Aldama was forced to reveal his tattoo. Aldama said in a deposition that about twenty other deputies at the Compton station had the same tattoo.

"Skeletons, which is a symbol of death, there were flames coming out of Aldama's tattoos which symbolizes he's emerging from hell, there's an AK-47," says attorney John Sweeney, who deposed Aldama and obtained the photo of Aldama's tattoo.

Sweeney put up billboards of Aldama and his partner, looking for more potential victims. In his deposition, Aldama denied the group is a gang. The county settled the case before trial for $7 million.

"This is all taxpayer money, so yes, the taxpayers should be very worried," Sweeney tells Eyewitness News. "And criminal defense attorneys are going to be lining up making motions for new trials."

Last year, the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors called for a report to detail all of the money that has been paid out in claims since 1990 "due to behavior by 'gang-like' groups within the Sheriff's Department." That report was completed by Los Angeles County Counsel, but it has not been made public. The county denied a Public Records Act request by Eyewitness News, stating that the report is confidential.

"The Inspector General gave me a ballpark estimate based on just public information that it's at least $50 million," says Professor Kennedy. "I think in reality it's got to be much, much more."

Got a tip? Email ABC7 Investigative Producer Lisa.Bartley@abc.com







sounds like the cop gang from Training Day?


internal Affairs anonymous tipster line, not actually anonymous.... even the police cant police the police 

Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

  • Create New...