Respecting a specific enumerated right

This is how the police regard people suspected of exercising a specific enumerated right:



Police suspected guns

Llewellyn said police had reason to believe a gun was in the residence, which was why they did not knock. 

A copy of the warrant provided by Hasenei listed items to be seized, including a Sig Sauer Rifle and three ammunition magazines for the rifle, as well as a police gear bag, county police field procedures manual and guide, and more police-related items. 

Llewellyn added that when police have reason to believe there might be firearms in a residence, they take precautions to ensure the safety of the officers and anyone inside the house.

“This often includes the use of the tactical team, which is specially trained to deal with potentially dangerous situations,” she said.

Llewellyn confirmed Hasenei filed a complaint about the incident with the Howard County Police Department and that police are investigating.

She said no officers had been placed on any kind of administrative duty following the complaint.

She declined to comment on whether any items were seized in the raid on Hasenei’s house, citing an ongoing investigation.


It also included killing their dog laying on a bed. The police say it “charged them” but there was a bullet hole in the bed.


What if the police suspected blacks or Jews were within the residence? Would that be enough justification for the newspapers to just report the facts rather than demand the officers involved be sitting in prison rather than continuing to go about their jobs? These thugs weren’t even suspended from their jobs!


Just a note to any police that raid my property. Yes, I own guns. I also own explosives–LOTS of explosives. Please just knock. We’ll all be much happier. If you have a warrant I will physically cooperate.


H/T to Say Uncle and PGP.

3 thoughts on “Respecting a specific enumerated right

  1. I keep thinking how much better off we would all have been if only one JBGT had had the nerve to approach the gate of the compound in Waco, or randy Weaver’s door, and say “Hello, I have a warrant…”

  2. D.W.,

    The shock effect is what the agencies want from the top. The idea is to put fear into the minds of the subjects. “You better stay within our (unspecified) limits or this will happen to you”.

    SWAT teams are up grading their equipment and tactics on line with Spec Ops military teams. The really dangerous aspect of the police is they are very un-disciplined individuals.

    I don’t much care who is breaking into my home. They will be dealt with as any other criminal, that being, stopped with violent force.

  3. “Please just knock. We’ll all be much happier. If you have a warrant I will physically cooperate.”

    Amen to that one Joe. They don’t want us cooperative though, they want us subservient. Frankly I was taught to walk up right with my head up, not down like a broken slave. Well, the upside is I’m an engineer and I see a problem to be solved. What can be done to achieve the tactical edge in this type of engagement?

    Sadly this is the most difficult to solve because often you could easily be in condition white. Now I’m rarely in it even at home, but when sleeping or participating in Dr. Joe’s cure, you can be caught unaware. Besides, it’s your home, if anyone shows other than those invited, you can trip to Red. All it takes is a second though and you’re in the body bag, not the jack booted thug.

    What I really fail to see is how anyone could think that a home owner in these instances actually doesn’t have a right to defend themselves. Someone armed is coming into your house uninvited, that has condition red written all over it!

    B

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