Sunday, December 20, 2015

David Codrea: "Dallas ‘Swats’ Deadly CSGV Advice on Open Carry."

Question: "Does DPD have a strategy to detect fake 911 calls? For example, there is a group that has told its members to call 911 and report that persons openly carrying are committing a crime to get a police response. Answer: "911 will be trained to handle these types of calls."
What group might they be referring to? One that’s been pointed out numerous times over the past several months is the Coalition to Stop Gun Violence. . . After doubling down on their stance in September, CSGV repeated the invitation to disaster last week. . . The dangers of the CSGV approach should be clear. Both citizens and police are unnecessarily placed at heightened risk by hysterical and/or malicious 911 calls. As even The New York Times — no friend to gun owners — has reported, “Internet trolls have learned to exploit our over-militarized police. It’s a crime that’s hard to stop — and hard to prosecute.”


Toastrider said...

I must politely disagree, it's easy to prosecute. Treat it as if it was aggravated assault or attempted murder -- or even 2nd degree murder. It's the same thing, you're just using a policeman as your weapon.

Anonymous said...

Do the PeeDee's take the name and phone numbers of those that call in 9-1-1 "SWAT" calls? If so, it should be easy enough to get that information by the SWATted to be able to file a civil (and possibly even a criminal) lawsuit on both the individual and the organization.
You SHOULD be able to get the ACLU involved in this, as the tactic of SWATting is an infringement on that individual's civil right. (but I ain't gonna hold my breath waiting on that one). ANd if they DON'T want to support the individual, then it shows even more their (ACLU) Communist red colors.
Use the same tactic on them as they were using on the gun manufacturers, filing multiple lawsuits in multiple locations to bankrupt them.
Alinsky works both ways, bitch.

B Woodman

B Woodman

Chiu ChunLing said...

Making materially false statements to law-enforcement is already a prosecutable crime in nearly every jurisdiction. The only reason "SWATting" has become difficult to prosecute is because people started doing it over the internet to targets who lived in different jurisdictions, often using various proxy services to hide the origin of the call. But making a false emergency call has been illegal since before they had telephones.

There is no will to prosecute because the purpose of modern tactical teams is to spread a culture of fear of being targeted so that people voluntarily refrain from any kind of activity that might call attention to themselves. Like speaking out against the rise of the police state.