My body can’t handle the common sense. We have gone so long without it, I do not how to react when I see it being implemented.
 August 27, 2015 at 1:15pm
 August 27, 2015 at 1:06pm
I was thinking the same. Perhaps there were loud noises that sounded like gunfire during the same time people saw the guy with a gun and just assumed there were shots fired. People are so hypersensitive these days I wouldn’t be surprised if it turned out the gun was holstered the whole time and people just freaked out at the sight of it on someone’s hip. As you know, its the guns that kill people. People have nothing to do with it.
 August 27, 2015 at 11:45am
Until they outlaw 3-D printers.
 August 27, 2015 at 2:00am
I missed the sarcasm as well, thus, I agree. I used to like Beck. But, it seems he has moved away from what he used to believe in. Not sure who I am voting for yet- I’m considering Trump. But, I know it won’t be Bush, Rubio, or Cruz.
I was going to say nuclear weapons in the hands of crazy Islamic Leaders.
August 26, 2015 at 1:44am
Can you give me an example of a crime that does not threaten the well being, property, or rights of another?
And to answer your question, “Do you have evidence the vacated warrants were for crimes worse thanminor misdemeanors?”
No, but do you have evidence that all 10,000 were just minor offenses?
August 26, 2015 at 1:31am
Those are not my words, those are the words of the BLM movement.
August 26, 2015 at 1:27am
I read the report and realize that (if you trust the DOJ and I am not sure I do anymore) some cases were handled horribly. But 10,000? This is akin to throwing the baby out with the bath water.
The judges’ call to suspend these warrants is lazy at best.
 August 26, 2015 at 12:55am
What a powerful testimony she has. Great mom.
 August 26, 2015 at 12:34am
And the young black men? How do they view police officers?
That’s right, they view police officers with suspicion (or many of them do). Do they have a good reason to be suspicious of police officers?
If you answer yes, then why is it not okay for police officers to be suspicious of young black men? Do they not have a good enough reason?
 August 26, 2015 at 12:16am
I agree- she lost me a little bit when she used them as example mentors for the BLM movement.
 August 26, 2015 at 12:03am
I love it when they try and back track. The problem with his explination is this: Prior to makeing the “We must rise up” statement, he made an explicit referrence to police officers. I actually wrote about this on my blog my-two-cents.net and I specifically stated that I wasn’t sure if he was referring to the federal government, police officers, or white people in general- but does it make a difference which segment his “kill those who kill us” remark taregted? And the answer is, it doesent. He can’t back track the fact that he WAS inciting violence in his antiwhite, antigovernment, antilawenforcement rant- period!
August 25, 2015 at 12:49pm
How do you know that all 10,000 were victimless? Because the DOJ said so?
What the heck is a victimless infraction?
 August 25, 2015 at 12:14pm
@He is Risen-
Do you have any evidence that the DOJ is right or that the criminals of Ferguson are not just trying to get out of paying for whatever crime they committed?
 August 25, 2015 at 12:05pm
You keep posting the same statement over and over referencing the DOJ report that the warrants that were issued were “almost exclusively issued to coerce payment of fines, not for public safety reasons.” You preach it like you agree with it
I am just wondering if you understand that this is fundamentally how it works. If someone does something wrong, the court system requires that you give something up/back (your time, your money) as punishment so you will learn from your mistake and not do it again. This benefit society as it protects the public from people who would otherwise continue to speed on the roadways, drive under the influence; disturb the peace, etc., etc.
If the court does not fine people for whatever wrong they have committed, what do YOU suggest their punishment be?
 August 25, 2015 at 11:34am
Yeah, just like when you are fined for speeding. That is how it works though. A citizen does something wrong and they get a ticket. You pay the ticket to repay your debt. And it is about public safety as the thought is if you have to pay for your crime either via a fine, jail time, community service, etc., you won’t commit the crime again. It is a deterrent of people committing the same crimes over and over again. So, with the new system what will be the punishment for lessor crimes since all of this is because the people won’t/can’t pay? They already think that prison (jail time) is a form of slavery. Wonder what their thoughts are about community service? And they can’t/wont’ pay a fine for whatever crime they commit so what form of punishment is left?
August 25, 2015 at 11:03am
I don’t think the article is very clear on that point either. Additionally, fines are always part of the judicial system. You can be fined for almost anything and this is true for all 50 states. As I understand it, the person did something wrong, had to go to court and was issued a fine. When they didn’t pay the fine (for whatever the reason- maybe they didn’t have the money) a warrant was issue for their arrest as a way to try and get the person to pay the fine. And now, it looks like those warrants have been suspended by this judge and most likely those who had warrants will never have to pay a fine while the rest of the people in this country who committed similar offenses pay their fines so they don’t get arrest warrants. It really sends the wrong message in my opinion.