Saturday, August 31, 2013

Police (policy) Enforcement Officers ARE Pirates

Pirates don't use boats anymore. They use squad cars!

Pirate: pi·rate

1. use or reproduce (another's work) for profit [1] without permission.
2. rob or plunder.

We all know, who have studied law, and actually have read our states motor vehicle act, how they insist on claiming that we are 'operating' 'driving' a 'motor vehicle' so as to put us into that 'merchant' classification for the pirates to seize our stuff, their booty. It all falls under admiralty law. Bear in mind that the words Operating, motor vehicle, driving, person, merchant, are all legal terms used to describe someone conducting themselves in commerce. In other words, using the roads to turn a profit like a truck or taxi driver. Check out Eddie Craig for a down to earth explanation of what I just said.

You say they don't have any buried treasure? They do. It's buried deep in trust law. By the way, the pirates that we think about when we hear the word, did not bury treasure. They split it up among the crew after making their getaway.

 A cops letter of mark is his badge.
Letter of mark: 
1. a license granted by a state to a private citizen to arm a ship and seize merchant vessels of another nation
2. a similar license issued by a nation allowing a private citizen to seize goods or citizens of another nation Also called letter of marque and reprisal

 Having adequately just shown how police are today's pirates, it's time to move on to what to do with / about them. Obviously, they have the Powers granted them by the STATE threw their letter of mark to rob and plunder the citizens. I'm not going to get into the difference between citizens and the People in this post as it is another subject worth it's own posting. Here's a link to that conversation.

What to do about pirates.
1. Learn the difference between privileges and rights. Most people only allow themselves privileges threw their own consent and then wonder why their government is always trying to take them away. Rights can NOT be taken away, but privileges can.
2. Stand on your rights! You need to know what they are and how to use them first! They are NOT the Bill Of Rights! That is only a restraining order against the government infringing on some of the most basic and important rights owned by the People.
3. Learn how to hold the pirates accountable for their acts of piracy. What this blog is all about. Subscribe and check back often. I don't post nearly as much as I would like to sometimes, but that being said, I usually post more than anyone would care to sit down and read in one day almost every day.
4. Punishment. Well, after learning how to hold them accountable, the issue of what to do to them comes up. Obviously if they are in the process of robbing you or placing you and your family in harms way, you have the right to defend yourself, your loved ones, and even your property from harm. Here's a video from Larken Rose on the subject of "When to shoot a cop." Don't go taking that as him saying, go out and shoot cops, because that is NOT what he's saying in the video at all. He's talking about your rights and when should they come into play when dealing with a criminal pirate.

I plan to do more research into how to go after their surety bonds. If a cop can no longer get his bond, then he is unemployable as a pirate anymore. I don't even think they would hire him as a janitor at the local pig station.

It's also worth mentioning that on average, around the world, a person convicted of piracy, receives a 16 year jail sentence for their crime. 
"Worldwide, the sentences imposed on pirates for similar crimes range from four years to life in prison. The average sentence globally is 16 years—quite high in relation to sentences administered by international tribunals for more severe international offenses such as genocide and war crimes. Yet the average belies a massive variance across jurisdictions, with European nations and Kenya giving sentences that are one-third to one-half the global average and the US imposing sentences several times longer. The disparity in sentencing raises the issue of equity among defendants, particularly because the defendants are all engaged in similar conduct but their punishments depend on where they happen to be tried." From 'Penalties For Piracy.'

What it all comes down to is them acting in commerce to attack and steal merchant property with letters of mark. The very definition of a pirate.

When exactly did this,

turn into this?

Or this,
turn into this?

Or this,
turn into this?

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