Sunday, August 31, 2014

Border Patrol Agent fires at militia

We really don’t need the militia here… It just creates a problem from my point of view, because we don’t know who they are.” – Cameron County Sheriff Omar Lucio
Brownsville – To catch people making an illegal crossing from Mexico, you search for the place where they have left their trash in the well-worn grooves of the “porous” U.S.-Mexican border.
They drop plastic jugs, garbage sacks, empty food containers, all the stuff men and women on the move leave behind while they hide and wait their chance to make an illegal foray into the land of the Big Store.
Members of the Three Percent – so-called because historians estimate that only about three percent of the population actually participated in the American Revolution as it surged and raged around the colonial population – have volunteered to clear away trash at known trafficking sites, then wait to see who comes their way, looking for signs of new deposits of the cruddy stuff people on the move leave behind.
To read more, follow this link:

Friday, August 22, 2014

To smack down the tax man...

Six Shooter Junction – Some of the people who collect taxes in McLennan County, Texas, let the tax appraisers know they think they’re crooked.
The city dads at Robinson and the board members at McLennan County Community College don’t aim to pay as big a share as the Appraisal District has them down for in the coming fiscal year – up by 29.77%  in the college district’s case.
Robert E. Cervenka, city manager at Robinson called for Chief Appraiser Andrew J. Hahn, Jr., to step down “to allow for new direction within the organization.”
Aside from a 5% across the board salary increase for staff members in a county that hasn’t seen even cost of living increases for public servants in several years, there’s the issue of the nearly breathtaking judgment of nearly a half-million dollars the appraisal district sustained in a dispute with former landlord Hoppenstein Properties of Amarillo over breaking a lease at its former downtown headquarters across the street from the courthouse.

To read more, follow this link:

Monday, August 18, 2014

Grand jurors use 'envelope method' to test insularity and access to system

Dixie County, Florida – The four of them headed up the highway to Tallahassee so they could meet with state officials about their efforts to indict the State’s Attorney for jury tampering, the local school superintendent for blocking parental control over curriculum by inserting Common Core instead of a traditional course of studies.

The Common Law Citizens Grand Jury had returned true bills of indictment, and the Sheriff forwarded them to a state agency called the Florida Department of Law Enforcement at the State Capital, a two-hour drive from this rural county located on the fabled shores of the Suwanee River. Population, 16,000, with one major state highway, a half-hour’s drive west of Gainesville on the quietest part of the Gulf Coast.
The meeting was a study in the grim realities of intimidation by seasoned bureaucrats, according to Rodger Dowdell, Florida state coordinator for the National Liberty Alliance. It’s a New York movement that is aiming to return the power to file information, presentments and indictments to We The People, a God-given right, as guaranteed by the U.S. Constitution, and the Magna Carta of 1215, many centuries before.
These people are trained interrogators,” Dowdell said, his voice a reedy electronic wheeze as it came over the conference call. In the early stages of the conversation, they “pummeled us with questions,” he told the national audience listening in. A female investigator from the state cops was particularly hostile. “We were having trouble getting a word in…If you really don’t have your head together, she will pick you apart.”
To ream more, follow this link:

Sunday, August 17, 2014

DHS predicts "perceived victory" at Bundy Ranch will lead to more militia violence

Jared and Amanda Miller, who killed two Las Vegas Cops in April

A “perceived victory” by armed citizen militia soldiers at a tense mid-April standoff at Cliven Bundy’s Bunkerville, Nevada, ranch will lead to more violence, according to a leaked 7-page intelligence report from the DHS Intelligence and Analysis division.
Government analysts link the killing of two Las Vegas Metro police officers by a husband and wife team named Jerad and Amanda Miller, who in turn then killed themselves, to the confrontation that resulted when agents of the Bureau of Land Management attempted to seize the Bundy family’s cattle over non-payment of grazing fees…
To read more, follow this link:

Saturday, August 16, 2014

Grand Jury potency a factor of control by judge, prosecutors

It’s an election (year) and anybody with any axe to grind is coming out of the woodwork.” – Vic Feazell, Sheriff Jeffrey T. Lyon’s attorney 
Hillsboro, Texas – If it’s not down and dirty, it’s not a Sheriff’s race in the Lone Star State.
Primaries both before and after the Reagan Revolution, a happening in which the world turned upside down and Democrats “boll-weeviled” their way to the GOP, have the psychological affect of a pagan house purification ritual. Reading the written record is like getting down on hands and knees to analyze the patterns of blood and feathers on the floor.
Consider the 2012 re-election failure of Hill County Sheriff Jeffrey T. Lyon. It’s a poor county, a cotton farming community with a small population situated on the road to everywhere, America’s Main Street, Interstate 35, an hour south of Dallas and a half-hour from the Baptist bastion on the Brazos, Waco.
Local government jobs really, really matter in the scheme of the local economy. It’s the difference between having plenty – and catch as catch can.
They play for blood. It’s as if human souls were on the line.
The case was as dramatic as a teen-aged temper tantrum, the sizzle on the steak as bold as allegations of a Sheriff exposing himself to female employees, routing ambulances across the county to favor one company over another, and a pistol-waving supporter getting raunchy in a restaurant.
To read more, follow this link:

Monday, August 11, 2014

Cops' immunity a given

Hidalgo County, Texas – In a rare occurrence, one day last month a U.S. District Judge sentenced a crooked border cop to five years of federal time for spitting on his badge.

All the other features of the same, sad old story were in evidence. The local broadcast media suppressed the name of the known drug trafficker who contributed an admitted $25,000 to Sheriff Lupe Trevino's election campaign, though it's a matter of record for all to see, filed away in the Elections Office in the courthouse at Edinburgh. That figure is double what is inscribed on the record.

The story mentions the fact that Trevino's son, who lived in his home at the time, had along with other members of the local drug task force got caught stealing drug shipments from dope smugglers, then selling the contraband at cut rate prices to certain other dope merchants. They just didn't give their names, or mention exactly what legal action the government is taking against them, if any.

The story did mention that U.S. District Judge Micaela Alvarez broke away from sentencing guidelines to give the Sheriff an additional year behind bars. The television reporters featured her words as she passed sentence, saying, "You knew that this person was a drug trafficker," Alvarez said. "You are contributing to the problem that we have in this county."

"I'm sorry. It happened. I did it," Trevino replied.

To read more, follow this link:

Wednesday, August 6, 2014

To indict the court system...

Albany, New York - John Darash of National Liberty Alliance has a modest proposal - he only wants to indict every Court in every jurisdiction in the United States of America.

His reason: Congress and the legislatures have created inferior courts that are fictional, phony tribunals of chancery and not common law courts. To hear him read a 15-page true bill of information returned by a Common Law Grand Jury sitting in the Northern District of New York, follow this link:

Monday, August 4, 2014

'It's my pet rock…"

Sgt. C.J. Grisham
Belton, Texas - The female deputy reached into the basket provided to hold keys, billfold, cell phone, change and other pocket detritus, held up a sizable smooth river rock that completely filled her hand, and asked, “What is this?”
Grisham hesitated a beat, a beat-and-a-half, and another, then drawled. “It’s my pet rock.”

To read more, follow this link:

Sunday, August 3, 2014

Crossing the Rubicon

Somewhere on the road – Forget the room of the wolf mother wallpaper. This is the hour of the reckoning, the day when the sands ran out, where tight-lipped, cold-eyed men make their last calculations, make the declarations they know they must stick with - forever.

To read more, follow this link: