Tuesday, August 3, 2010

DHS Announces New Community-Based Law Enforcement Initiatives

Somebody just sent this to Rense:
DHS Announces New Community-Based Law Enforcement Initiatives

DHS Announces New Community-Based Law Enforcement Initiatives --Expands "If You See Something, Say Something" Campaign to the Washington, D.C., area

03 Aug 2010

Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Secretary Janet Napolitano today announced a series of initiatives to support state and local law enforcement and community groups across the country in identifying and mitigating threats to their communities and expanded DHS "If You See Something, Say Something" campaign to the Washington, D.C., area in conjunction with National Night Out, an annual anticrime campaign involving citizens, police and neighborhood groups. "Homeland security begins with hometown security, and our efforts to confront threats in our communities are most effective when they are led by local law enforcement and involve strong collaboration with the communities and citizens they serve," said Secretary Napolitano. {emphasis mine}
Added August 4 -

There's nothing local about community oriented policing. This is a global federal program that plans to use this new branch of federal police as "social resources." (http://nord.twu.net/acl/quietrevolution.html) Community based law enforcement officers enforce global communitarian laws (http://nord.twu.net/acl/commlaw.html).

Communitarian law balances the rights of the individuals in the community against the rights of the community at large. The community's needs are often referred to as the "common good." The common good mentality claims the community has the "right" to require individuals living in the community to give up a certain amount of privacy and independence because the community cannot protect itself unless it has complete files on everyone. New Communitarian Community responsibilities include mandatory community service as a community based laborer.

In a diverse with unity communitarian community, we're all identified as either assets or problems. Neighborhood groups are responsible for helping community police identify which people are assets, and which people are problems. Potential for either is also a consideration. (The COMPASS program is the basis for my book 2020: Our Common Destiny)

U.S. laws, like the 4th and 5th Amendments that directly forbid this community based legal ideology are considered "barriers" (SPD Chief Norm Stamper 1998) to the COPS program.

Here's some people identified as a "serious problem" to the community: (thanks Sean!)
Police Begin "Guns Drawn" Raids on Organic food Stores in California

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