April102012
February12012

19 Crazy Things That School Children Are Being Arrested For In America

anarchyagogo:

19 Crazy Things That School Children Are Being Arrested For In America

#1 At one public school down in Texas, a 12-year-old girl named Sarah Bustamantes was recently arrested for spraying herself with perfume.

#2 A 13-year-old student at a school in Albuquerque, New Mexico was recently arrested by police for burping in class.

#3 Another student down in Albuquerque was forced to strip down to his underwear while five adults watched because he had $200 in his pocket.  The student was never formally charged with doing anything wrong.

#4 A security guard at one school in California broke the arm of a 16-year-old girl because she left some crumbs on the floor after cleaning up some cake that she had spilled.

#5 One teenage couple down in Houston poured milk on each other during a squabble while they were breaking up.  Instead of being sent to see the principal,they were arrested and sent to court.

#6 In early 2010, a 12-year-old girl at a school in Forest Hills, New York was arrested by police and marched out of her school in handcuffs just because she doodled on her desk. “I love my friends Abby and Faith” was what she reportedly scribbled on her desk.

#7 A 6-year-old girl down in Florida was handcuffed and sent to a mental facility after throwing temper tantrums at her elementary school.

#8 One student down in Texas was reportedly arrested by police for throwing paper airplanes in class.

#9 A 17-year-old honor student in North Carolina named Ashley Smithwick accidentally took her father’s lunch with her to school.  It contained a small paring knife which he would use to slice up apples.  So what happened to this standout student when the school discovered this?  The school suspended her for the rest of the year and the police charged her with a misdemeanor.

#10 In Allentown, Pennsylvania a 14-year-old girl was tasered in the groin area by a school security officer even though she had put up her hands in the air to surrender.

#11 Down in Florida, an 11-year-old student was arrested, thrown in jail and charged with a third-degree felony for bringing a plastic butter knife to school.

#12 Back in 2009, an 8-year-old boy in Massachusetts was sent home from school and was forced to undergo a psychological evaluation because he drew a picture of Jesus on the cross.

#13 A police officer in San Mateo, California blasted a 7-year-old special education student in the face with pepper spray because he would not quit climbing on the furniture.

#14 In America today, even 5-year-old children are treated brutally by police.  The following is from a recent article that described what happened to one very young student in Stockton, California a while back….

“Earlier this year, a Stockton student was handcuffed with zip ties on his hands and feet, forced to go to the hospital for a psychiatric evaluation and was charged with battery on a police officer. That student was 5 years old.”

#15 At one school in Connecticut, a 17-year-old boy was thrown to the floor andtasered five times because he was yelling at a cafeteria worker.

#16 A teenager in suburban Dallas was forced to take on a part-time jobafter being ticketed for using foul language in one high school classroom.  The original ticket was for $340, but additional fees have raised the total bill to $637.

#17 A few months ago, police were called out when a little girl kissed a little boy during a physical education class at an elementary school down in Florida.

#18 A 6-year-old boy was recently charged with sexual battery for some “inappropriate touching” during a game of tag at one elementary school in the San Francisco area.

#19 In Massachusetts, police were recently sent out to collect an overdue library book from a 5-year-old girl.

(Source: the-flame-imperishable)

January152012
January92012
December172011
anarchyagogo:

Picture: Carlo Giuliani who was murdered by police during protests against the G8 Summit in Genoa.

anarchyagogo:

Picture: Carlo Giuliani who was murdered by police during protests against the G8 Summit in Genoa.

November272011
November142011
anarchyagogo:

jeffmiller:

cognitivedissonance:

From @WilbotOsterman:

Cops empty out Occupy Chapel Hill with assault rifles like it’s Baghdad. They really love protecting banks’ property

This is beyond disturbing. Do they think this is Call of Duty or something? The militarization of the police force in the US is ridiculous. It’s almost as if some of these cops want to be military, but not deployed. 
It’s sick.

This is what libertarians are talking about when they talk about coercion.  
The Occupy folks aren’t obeying the law with their encampments.  Whether that’s a big deal or not is debatable.  But the picture above shows how law is enforced.  
Whenever you pass a law, the picture above is what enforces it.
The picture above is why libertarians don’t think we should pass laws unless they are really, really, really, really necessary.  Sure, you can always pay your fine and say you’re sorry.  Because those who don’t accept that what they’ve done is wrong will always get the treatment in the picture above.
The picture above is the Obamacare insurance mandate.
The picture above is eminent domain.
The picture above is taxation.
The picture above is the war on drugs.
The picture above is environmental regulation.
The picture above is antitrust law.
The picture above is immigration law.
The picture above is conscription.
The picture above is campaign finance reform.
The picture above is every law against unpasteurized milk.  It’s the seatbelt law.  It’s zoning.  It’s regulations about what wood can be used to make guitars.
The picture above is how we finance our wars.  It’s how we provide healthcare for our elderly.  It’s a prescription drug plan.  
The picture above is what you have to be comfortable with every time you support the passage of a law.  And if you’re not comfortable with the picture above, then you shouldn’t be comfortable with the law you just passed.
I’m not saying that we don’t need laws.  I’m just saying that laws are serious things, and too many people treat them like trifles.  Our politicians vote for 1000 pages bills they haven’t read that that don’t make any sense, and then they forget about it … and three years later someone is on the other end of an assault weapon, praying they aren’t shot by an officer who is “just doing his job.”
The police that the Occupy folks complain about are the same police so many of them want to send to arrest everyone on Wall Street, for crimes can’t actually identify.  This ought to make them think a little about what their demands ought to be.  It ought to, but it won’t.  And that’s the saddest thing about the picture above.

Disregarding the Libertarian statist apologetics, this is right on.

anarchyagogo:

jeffmiller:

cognitivedissonance:

From @WilbotOsterman:

Cops empty out Occupy Chapel Hill with assault rifles like it’s Baghdad. They really love protecting banks’ property

This is beyond disturbing. Do they think this is Call of Duty or something? The militarization of the police force in the US is ridiculous. It’s almost as if some of these cops want to be military, but not deployed. 

It’s sick.

This is what libertarians are talking about when they talk about coercion.  

The Occupy folks aren’t obeying the law with their encampments.  Whether that’s a big deal or not is debatable.  But the picture above shows how law is enforced.  

Whenever you pass a law, the picture above is what enforces it.

The picture above is why libertarians don’t think we should pass laws unless they are really, really, really, really necessary.  Sure, you can always pay your fine and say you’re sorry.  Because those who don’t accept that what they’ve done is wrong will always get the treatment in the picture above.

The picture above is the Obamacare insurance mandate.

The picture above is eminent domain.

The picture above is taxation.

The picture above is the war on drugs.

The picture above is environmental regulation.

The picture above is antitrust law.

The picture above is immigration law.

The picture above is conscription.

The picture above is campaign finance reform.

The picture above is every law against unpasteurized milk.  It’s the seatbelt law.  It’s zoning.  It’s regulations about what wood can be used to make guitars.

The picture above is how we finance our wars.  It’s how we provide healthcare for our elderly.  It’s a prescription drug plan.  

The picture above is what you have to be comfortable with every time you support the passage of a law.  And if you’re not comfortable with the picture above, then you shouldn’t be comfortable with the law you just passed.

I’m not saying that we don’t need laws.  I’m just saying that laws are serious things, and too many people treat them like trifles.  Our politicians vote for 1000 pages bills they haven’t read that that don’t make any sense, and then they forget about it … and three years later someone is on the other end of an assault weapon, praying they aren’t shot by an officer who is “just doing his job.”

The police that the Occupy folks complain about are the same police so many of them want to send to arrest everyone on Wall Street, for crimes can’t actually identify.  This ought to make them think a little about what their demands ought to be.  It ought to, but it won’t.  And that’s the saddest thing about the picture above.

Disregarding the Libertarian statist apologetics, this is right on.

October162011
October62011
anarchyagogo:

The Largest Street Gang in America.
This documentary covers the heinous crimes committed and often gotten away with by those working under the guise of being a so-called public servant. Real interviews, photographic and videographic documentation is provided — but be warned. Many of the stories are gruesome and disturbing. It is vital that these accounts are told, however, lest individuals continue on in their ignorance of the injustices and social crimes running rampant within the United States’ supposed “justice system.”

Part 1Part 2Part 3Part 4Part 5Part 6

anarchyagogo:

The Largest Street Gang in America.

This documentary covers the heinous crimes committed and often gotten away with by those working under the guise of being a so-called public servant. Real interviews, photographic and videographic documentation is provided — but be warned. Many of the stories are gruesome and disturbing. It is vital that these accounts are told, however, lest individuals continue on in their ignorance of the injustices and social crimes running rampant within the United States’ supposed “justice system.”

Part 1
Part 2
Part 3
Part 4
Part 5
Part 6

October32011
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