Video Shows Police In Watertown Rip Family From Their Home & Treat Them Like Terrorists (InformationLiberation)
In this astonishing video out of Watertown, MA, you see heavily armed militarized police rip a family from their home and treat them like potential terrorists. The cops bang on their door, then detain them, search their home, and shout orders at them all while pointing assault rifles at them as though they're dangerous terrorists.
If you violate people's rights to catch someone who violated people's rights, you become a criminal and serve to impose what you're fighting against.
Here's the description from the poster on YouTube:
WATERTOWN, MA -- On Friday, April 19, 2013, during a manhunt for a bombing suspect, police and federal agents spent the day storming people's homes and performing illegal searches. While it was unclear initially if the home searches were voluntary, it is now crystal clear that they were absolutely NOT voluntary. Police were filmed ripping people from their homes at gunpoint, marching the residents out with their hands raised in submission, and then storming the homes to perform their illegal searches.
This was part of a larger operation that involved total lockdown of the suburban neighbor to Boston. Roads were barricaded and vehicle traffic was prohibited. A No-Fly Zone was declared over the town. People were "ordered" to stay indoors. Businesses were told not to open. National Guard soldiers helped with the lockdown, and were photographed checking IDs of pedestrians on the streets. All the while, police were performing these disgusting house-to-house searches.
It should also be noted the police knew the suspects they were looking for, yet they barked orders at these innocent people who did not match the description and were nothing but entirely submissive.
The actions of these police are not to be celebrated, they're to be condemned for violating their oath to uphold the constitution and turning the city into a lawless police state.
Chris runs the website InformationLiberation.com, you can read more of his writings here. Follow infolib on twitter here.