Something seems a little fishy with Colorado. I'm pretty sure it was Colorado last week where I clicked on one of those interactive county maps and saw one strange yellow county in the middle. It had ~145,000 votes for a 3rd party presidential candidate.
Can anyone corroborate this? If D+1.8 = ~145,000, then maybe Colorado should be red too.
Don't they all look like they're wearing clothes fresh from the free box at Goodwill?
That has the context info. I'll delete this one.
Sorry, I waited too long and this post hung when I created it. I had to make another one:
THEY'RE THE MEN WHO STARE AT GEOTUS.
Oh I just wanted to post the picture of all the Illuminati/dominion workers up there, anonymously.
What are they all looking at???? Show's that --> way guys!!
smh those crazy satanists... ;)
PEDES!! Let's identify and notify those who, "interfere in or undermine public confidence in United States elections, including through the unauthorized accessing of election and campaign infrastructure or the covert distribution of propaganda and disinformation,
For example not reporting when top government officials warn the public of a threat to their nation/rights/election.
"Naaa, we will just ignore the top US officials messages to the citizenry."
"Now we'll accuse them of lying, without proof, when top US officials perform duties assigned by the citizenry."
"We'll spend years disparaging one political party while shilling for another corrupt party."
"We'll accept foreign and domestic donations (bribes) to purchase design and thoroughly utilize comprehensive systems solely designed to exert secret, unwanted and harmful influence on others solely to further our own secret agendas." (So many crimes.)
LET'S DO A MASS SHITPOSTING ACROSS THE WEB
THREATEN THEM WITH CITIZENS' ARREST
for the lolz
Q: Can you arrest a crimminal legally?
A: Yes. All 50 states via common law. For example stopping a burgler in your home. Tackling a purse snatcher. Punching the face of anyone who obstructs a poll watcher. Some states require the crime to be a felony [MI] or committed in your presence. Some states allow you to use deadly force against a rioter or someone fleeing a felony, such as a Dominon employee (PA). Most states let you arrest to stop a breach of peace, a.k.a. VOTER FRAUD: "intent to prevent the transaction of the business of a lawful meeting, gathering or procession;". Some states allow you to press charges by filing a written statement at the courthouse without police involvement. [NC, SC, MD, VA, GA, OH, ID, NH] (See at bottom.)
THE FIVE SWING STATES' STATUTES:
2010 Georgia Code
17-4-60. Grounds for arrest
A private person may arrest an offender if the offense is committed in his presence or within his immediate knowledge. If the offense is a felony and the offender is escaping or attempting to escape, a private person may arrest him upon reasonable and probable grounds of suspicion.
§ 508. Use of force in law enforcement.
(a) Peace officer's use of force in making arrest.--
(1) A peace officer, or any person whom he has summoned or directed to assist him, need not retreat or desist from efforts to make a lawful arrest because of resistance or threatened resistance to the arrest. [and can kill if the person is escaping]
(b) Private person's use of force in making arrest.--
(1) A private person who makes, or assists another private person in making a lawful arrest is justified in the use of any force which he would be justified in using if he were summoned or directed by a peace officer to make such arrest, except that he is justified in the use of deadly force only when he believes that such force is necessary to prevent death or serious bodily injury to himself or another.
(2) A private person who is summoned or directed by a peace officer to assist in making an arrest which is unlawful, is justified in the use of any force which he would be justified in using if the arrest were lawful, unless he knows that the arrest is unlawful.
(3) A private person who assists another private person in effecting an unlawful arrest, or who, not being summoned, assists a peace officer in effecting an unlawful arrest, is justified in using any force which he would be justified in using if the arrest were lawful, if:
(i) he believes the arrest is lawful; and
(ii) the arrest would be lawful if the facts were as he believes them to be.
(c) Use of force regarding escape.--
(1) A peace officer, corrections officer or other person who has an arrested or convicted person in his custody is justified in the use of such force to prevent the escape of the person from custody as the officer or other person would be justified in using under subsection (a) if the officer or other person were arresting the person.
(d) Use of force to prevent suicide or the commission of crime.--
(1) The use of force upon or toward the person of another is justifiable when the actor believes that such force is immediately necessary to prevent such other person from committing suicide, inflicting serious bodily injury upon himself, committing or consummating the commission of a crime involving or threatening bodily injury, damage to or loss of property or a breach of the peace, except that:
(i) Any limitations imposed by the other provisions of this chapter on the justifiable use of force in self-protection, for the protection of others, the protection of property, the effectuation of an arrest or the prevention of an escape from custody shall apply notwithstanding the criminality of the conduct against which such force is used.
(ii) The use of deadly force is not in any event justifiable under this subsection unless:
(A) the actor believes that there is a substantial risk that the person whom he seeks to prevent from committing a crime will cause death or serious bodily injury to another unless the commission or the consummation of the crime is prevented and that the use of such force presents no substantial risk of injury to innocent persons; or
(B) the actor believes that the use of such force is necessary to suppress a riot or mutiny after the rioters or mutineers have been ordered to disperse and warned, in any particular manner that the law may require, that such force will be used if they do not obey.
(2) The justification afforded by this subsection extends to the use of confinement as preventive force only if the actor takes all reasonable measures to terminate the confinement as soon as he knows that he safely can, unless the person confined has been arrested on a charge of crime.
(July 17, 2007, P.L.139, No.41, eff. 60 days)
2007 Amendment. Act 41 amended subsec. (c).
Cross References. Section 508 is referred to in section 8340.2 of Title 42 (Judiciary and Judicial Procedure).
*MICHIGAN (Felony Required)
764.16 Arrest by private person; situations.
A private person may make an arrest—in the following situations:
(a) For a felony committed in the private person's presence.
(b) If the person to be arrested has committed a felony although not in the private person's presence.
(c) If the private person is summoned by a peace officer to assist the officer in making an arrest.
(d) If the private person is a merchant, an agent of a merchant, an employee of a merchant, or an independent contractor providing security for a merchant of a store and has reasonable cause to believe that the person to be arrested has violated section 356c or 356d of the Michigan penal code, Act No. 328 of the Public Acts of 1931, being sections 750.356c and 750.356d of the Michigan Compiled Laws, in that store, regardless of whether the violation was committed in the presence of the private person.
*We could not find any citizens arrest statute in Wisconsin. A Wisconsin Attorney General’s report from 2008 states, firstly, that citizen’s arrests in Wisconsin are governed by common law, and secondly, that “a citizen can make a felony arrest without a warrant based on probable cause but can make a warrantless arrest for a misdemeanor only if the misdemeanor is committed in the citizen’s presence and constitutes a breach of the peace.
13-3884. Arrest by private person
A private person may make an arrest:
13-2904. Disorderly conduct; classification
A. A person commits disorderly conduct if, with intent to disturb the peace or quiet of a neighborhood, family or person, or with knowledge of doing so, such person:
*1. Engages in fighting, violent or seriously disruptive behavior; or
2. Makes unreasonable noise; or
3. Uses abusive or offensive language or gestures to any person present in a manner likely to provoke immediate physical retaliation by such person; or
*4. Makes any protracted commotion, utterance or display with the intent to prevent the transaction of the business of a lawful meeting, gathering or procession; or
5. Refuses to obey a lawful order to disperse issued to maintain public safety in dangerous proximity to a fire, a hazard or any other emergency; or
6. Recklessly handles, displays or discharges a deadly weapon or dangerous instrument.
B. Disorderly conduct under subsection A, paragraph 6 is a class 6 felony. Disorderly conduct under subsection A, paragraph 1, 2, 3, 4 or 5 is a class 1 misdemeanor.
You can file criminal charges without police involvment in some states:
"Many states have exceptions. I don’t know exactly how many states allow private citizens to initiate criminal charges. I’m not aware of anyone who has done a 50-state survey. But a few hours of looking on my part has turned up the following partial list:
North Carolina: Citizen may file. The arrest warrant statute, G.S. 15A-304, requires only that a magistrate be “supplied with sufficient information, supported by oath or affirmation” to find probable cause.
South Carolina: a private citizen may initiate a criminal case by approaching a magistrate, though the magistrate may issue only a summons, not an arrest warrant, in response to a private citizen’s complaint. S.C. Code § 22-5-110.
Maryland: a private citizen may apply to a “commissioner,” similar to a North Carolina magistrate, who may issue a summons or, under limited circumstances, an arrest warrant. Md. Stat. § 2-607(c)(6) .
Virginia: private citizen complaints are permitted but must be made in writing. Va. Stat. § 19.2-72.
Georgia: criminal process may be issued based on a request by a private citizen, though only after a “warrant application hearing” at which the potential accused has an opportunity to argue that charges should not be issued. Ga. Code. 17-4-40.
Pennsylvania: a private citizen may file a complaint with a prosecutor. If the prosecutor approves it, the complaint is transmitted to a judicial official for issuance of process. If the prosecutor disapproves the complaint, the citizen has the right to seek judicial review of that decision. Penn. R. Crim. P. 506.
Ohio: a private citizen “may file an affidavit charging the offense committed with a [judge, prosecutor, or magistrate] for the purpose of review to determine if a complaint should be filed by the prosecuting attorney.” Ohio Code § 2935.09. Apparently, this process was enacted in 2006, replacing a process by which a private citizen could charge a crime directly, without review by any official, by submitting an affidavit charging the offense. State v. Mbodji, 951 N.E.2d 1025 (Ohio 2011).
Idaho: Idaho law appears to be similar to North Carolina’s: “[A] warrant for arrest may be issued upon a complaint filed upon information by a private citizen if the magistrate, after investigation, is satisfied that the offense has been committed.” State v. Murphy, 584 P.2d 1236 (Idaho 1978). See also Idaho Stat. 19-501 et seq. (describing the procedure for seeking an arrest warrant with no limitation to law enforcement officers).
New Hampshire: at least certain minor offenses may be initiated – and prosecuted – by private citizens. State v. Martineau, 808 A.2d 51 (2002).
Some states apparently allow crime victims or witnesses to approach the grand jury to seek an indictment. Douglas E. Beloof, Weighing Crime Victims’ Interests in Judicially Crafted Criminal Procedure, 56 Cath. U. L. Rev. 1135 (2007) (explaining that such a right exists in Texas)."
There may be more, such as NY.