When They Can't Find Something To Charge You With, They Make It UpChris | InformationLiberation
Oct. 17, 2012
'You're A Murderer!': NRA's Dana Loesch Accused Of Being A Murderer Repeatedly During CNN Town Hall
Heroic Florida Shooting Survivor Calls Out CNN For 'Scripted' Town Hall Questions
Florida Shooting Survivor Tells Marco Rubio That When He Looks At Him He Sees Shooter Nikolas Cruz
Chris Rock: 'I Want to Live in a World Where An Equal Amount of White Kids Are Shot Every Month - I Want to See White Mothers On TV Crying'
'He Talked About Killing Our Parents, Our Friends': Shooting Suspect's Friend Says She Warned School
While many law enforcement officers reach into their "felony grab bag" to find some crime (out of hundreds of thousands) to charge tax-slaves with, others don't go through the trouble, choosing instead to simply charge people for crimes they know they didn't commit.
Cpl. Lisa Steed, the Utah Highway Patrol's 2007 "Trooper of the Year," allegedly chose the latter, and while her higher-ups were aware she was likely falsely charging people who were not intoxicated with DUIs, they allegedly hid the evidence from her victim's defense attorneys, despite being required to inform the defense of the evidence against her by law.
The Salt Lake Tribune reports:
A supervisor warned in 2010 that Utah Highway Patrol Cpl. Lisa Steed, who is under investigation by her own agency, was frequently arresting people for driving under the influence of drugs who had no drugs in their systems.Yeah, well who knows, and who cares, right? God forbid a tax-slave be informed the trooper testifying against them is being investigated for being a known liar and a fraud, what's one more innocent person being jailed for no reason really matter in the bigger picture?
Joking aside, the Massachusetts crime lab was recently ensnared in a similar situation on a much wider scale, Annie Dookhan, a now disgraced analyst at the lab may have tampered with a possible 64,000 drug samples involved in some 34,000 cases, allegedly doing so, among other reasons, to secure longer convictions.
Her higher-ups were no doubt aware of the fraud, yet they covered it up.
In 2004, for instance, Dookhan whipped through some 9,239 samples while her colleagues averaged only one-third that number of drug tests. Last year, the Department of Public Health discovered misconduct by Dookhan, but downplayed it, telling law enforcement mistakes had occurred on only one day and had only affected 90 cases. The department also waited six months before alerting police and prosecutors to the problem.Of course, the drug laws themselves are the biggest fraud of all, kidnapping and caging someone for consuming plant substance because a group of alcoholic criminals arbitrarily deemed them "illegal" is a crime in itself.
It's time to free the drug users and pack the prisons with the "law enforcers," and throw the criminal congress in there with them.
Chris runs the website InformationLiberation.com, you can read more of his writings here. Follow infolib on twitter here.