“When growing up, we have always been led to believe that these were the good guys (mainstream media propaganda). Oh my goodness, was I wrong! They have been found out to be an unconstitutional agency that wars against its own people and, in many ways, protects those for whom they work. As much as they want to act as if they are above the law, they are NOT!”
This week, I had guests on The Sons of Liberty Radio such as constitutional attorney John Whitehead of the Rutherford Institute and constitutional Sheriff Richard Mack exposing the crimes and the unconstitutionality of the FBI (Luke 12:2).
The Constitution does not authorize Congress to involve itself in fighting crime.
From a federal standpoint, the Constitution allows for Congress to pursue crimes in counterfeiting securities and coin, piracy/felony on the high seas and treason. These are specified in the Constitution for the obvious reason that we see in the giant militarized fed police agencies today.
All this policing power under one person is a threat to freedom. This large, police/military presence renders null and void the “posse comitatus act” that prevents military soldiers from being used against civilians.
We may not call the FBI military, but just have a look at them and how they are being used. Even though the FBI has sworn an oath to protect the constitution, it’s practically ignored.
The supreme Court make decisions, in effect legislating from the bench, regarding civil liberties and the FBI gladly takes advantage.
For example, the feds record all online and phone conversations/activities with no reasonable suspicion of a crime and entering your home without a search warrant. Someone who takes an oath to uphold and protect the Constitution should do exactly that and nothing more.
Saying it’s “absurd” and “definitely constitutional” does not make it so. This can be found in the US Constitution Article I, Section 8 under the enumerated powers. -Tom, Former Infantry soldier, Former RF engineer
With all of this known, one can only conclude that all of the alphabet agencies are a pretended authority.
These pretended authorities have cost the lives of the innocent throughout this country and the guilty must be held accountable for their crimes against the people (Numbers 35:30).
Here are a list of horrific crimes committed against the innocent, those who have been murdered by the FBI.
Rutherford Institute reported in 2013:
Unfortunately, with every passing week, we are hearing more and more horror stories in which homeowners are injured or killed simply because they mistook a SWAT team raid by police for a home invasion by criminals. Never mind that the unsuspecting homeowner, woken from sleep by the sounds of a violent entry, has no way of distinguishing between a home invasion by a criminal as opposed to a government agent. Too often, the destruction of life and property wrought by the police is no less horrifying than that carried out by criminal invaders.
Consider, for example, the sad scenario that played out when a SWAT team kicked open the door of ex-Marine Jose Guerena’s home during a drug raid and opened fire. Thinking his home was being invaded by criminals, Guerena told his wife and child to hide in a closet, grabbed a gun and waited in the hallway to confront the intruders. He never fired his weapon. In fact, the safety was still on his gun when he was killed. The SWAT officers, however, not as restrained, fired 70 rounds of ammunition at Guerena—23 of those bullets made contact. Guerena had had no prior criminal record, and the police found nothing illegal in his home.
Seven-year-old Aiyana Jones was sleeping on her living room sofa, which was positioned under a window, when suddenly, the silence of the night was shattered by a flash grenade thrown through the living room window, followed by the sounds of police bursting into the apartment and a gun going off. Rushing into the room, Aiyana’s father, Charles, found himself tackled by police and forced to lie on the floor, his face in a pool of his daughter’s blood. It would be hours before Charles would be informed that his daughter was dead. The 34-year-old suspect the police had been looking for would later be found elsewhere in the apartment building.
Then there was the time police used a battering ram to break into the home of 92-year-old Kathryn Johnson, mistakenly believing her house to be a drug den. Fearing that burglars were entering her home, which was situated in a dangerous neighborhood, Johnson fired a warning shot when the door burst open. Police unleashed a hail of gunfire, hitting Johnson with six bullets. Johnson died.
Eighty-year-old Eugene Mallory suffered a similar fate when deputies with the Los Angeles Sheriff’s Department, claiming to have smelled chemicals related to the manufacture of methamphetamine, raided the multi-unit property in which Mallory lived. Thinking that his home was being invaded by burglars, Mallory allegedly raised a gun at the intruders, who shot him six times. Mallory died. “The lesson here,” observed the spokesman for the sheriff’s department, “is don’t pull a gun on a deputy.”
In Fort Worth, Texas, two rookie police officers sent to investigate a possible burglary circled 72-year-old Jerry Waller’s house with flashlights shining. Waller, concerned that his home was being cased, went to his garage, armed with a gun for self-defense. The two officers snuck up on Waller, who raised his gun on the intruders. When Waller failed to obey orders to lower his gun, the officers shot and killed him. It turned out the officers had gone to the wrong address. They blamed the shooting death on “poor lighting.”
During a raid in Ogden, Utah, police dressed in black and carrying assault rifles charged into a darkened home. Upon entering the hallway and encountering a man holding a shiny object that one officer thought was a sword, police opened fire. Three shots later, 45-year-old Todd Blair fell to the floor dead. In his hands was a shiny golf club.
In Sarasota, Florida, a mixture of federal and local police converged on the apartment complex where Louise Goldsberry lived after receiving a tip that a child rape suspect was in the complex. Unaware of police activity outside, Louise was washing dishes in her kitchen when a man wearing what appeared to be a hunting vest pointed a rifle at her through her window. Fearing that she was about to be attacked, Louise retrieved her revolver from her bedroom. Meanwhile, the man began pounding on Louise’s front door, saying, “We’re the [email protected]#$ing police; open the [email protected]#$ing door.”
Identifying himself as a police officer, the rifle-wielding man then opened the door, pointed a gun at Goldsberry and her boyfriend, who was also present, and yelled, “Drop the [email protected]#$ing gun or I’ll [email protected]#$ing shoot you.” Ironically, the officer later justified his behavior on the grounds that he didn’t like having a gun pointed at him and because “I have to go home at night.”
These incidents underscore a dangerous mindset in which civilians (often unarmed and defenseless) not only have less rights than militarized police, but also one in which the safety of civilians is treated as a lower priority than the safety of their police counterparts (who are armed to the hilt with an array of lethal and nonlethal weapons), the privacy of civilians is negligible in the face of the government’s various missions, and the homes of civilians are no longer the refuge from government intrusion that they once were.
In conclusion: Outside of the fact that the FBI is an unconstitutional agency, one has to ask the question as to how many of these agents, if any, have been held accountable for their crimes (Ecclesiastes 8:11)?
Americans, as much as they want to act as if they are above the law, they are NOT!”
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