Sources: YouTube, Photography is Not a Crime
quote: Disdain: The feeling that someone or something is unworthy of one's consideration or respect; contempt.
quote: Just don't be so ignorant to think that you deserve a greater level of respect from people, when you clearly fail to show respect for them.
quote: You have absolutely no idea what (if any) experiences any commenters here have had with police officers
quote: Think McFly....and not just from your point of view.
quote: BUT, I am also VERY, VERY, VERY confident that YOU and most of the commenters here have absolutely no idea what each/any police officer experiences daily/hourly while at thier job.
quote: I don't care. It doesn't matter to me. The police are tasked with enforcing our laws with whatever rules or restrictions we place on them.
quote: You obviously believe police are sub-human adn are only here to do your bidding as you see fit.
quote: Best wishes on your GrammerPolice tasks.
quote: Your a fool if you think only police have some people who are bad
quote: 'like every other agency or industry '
quote: I wish to god that all police took one week sick leave....then you pansies would have lots to film.
quote: The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.
quote: Ever since Manning was accused of being the source for the WikiLeaks disclosures, those condemning these leaks have sought to distinguish them from Ellsberg’s leak of the Pentagon Papers. With virtual unanimity, Manning’s harshest critics have contended that while Ellsberg’s leak was justifiable and noble, Manning’s alleged leaks were not; that’s because, they claim, Ellsberg’s leak was narrowly focused and devoted to exposing specific government lies, while Manning’s was indiscriminate and a far more serious breach of secrecy. When President Obama declared Manning guilty, he made the same claim: “No it wasn’t the same thing. Ellsberg’s material wasn’t classified in the same way.”Ellsberg — dumped 7,000 pages of Top Secret documents : the highest known level of classification; by contrast, not a single page of what Manning is alleged to have leaked was Top Secret, but rather all bore a much lower-level secrecy designation. In that sense, Obama was right: “Ellsberg’s material wasn’t classified in the same way” — the secrets Ellsberg leaked were classified as being far more sensitive. To the extent one wants to distinguish the two leaks, Ellsberg’s was the far more serious breach of secrecy. The U.S. Government’s own pre-leak assessment of the sensitivities of these documents proves that. How can someone — in the name of government secrecy and national security — praise the release of thousands of pages of Top Secret documents while vehemently condemning the release of documents bearing a much lower secrecy classification? Nor is there any way to distinguish the substance of the two leaks.