Friday, July 30, 2010

Kidnapper injured by his victim- guess who is in trouble

Kidnapper injured by his victim- guess who is in trouble

The government's tools, fools, and cheerleaders just don't get it.

The news stories say an Albuquerque police officer was hospitalized after he was "attacked" by a person he was arresting. That's unlikely and almost impossible.

Let's be honest- an "arrest" is a kidnapping by a government employee who is on the clock. It is "legal", but it is still an initiation of force unless the "suspect" actually attacked the LEO (or another person present at the scene) before the arrest was set in motion. A forceful resistance to a kidnapping (or any other initiation of force) is self-defense, and self-defense is never an "attack". It is a response to an attack.

If the person being kidnapped had done nothing to harm any other person- if he was being arrested for violating some counterfeit "law"; often known as "victimless crimes"- then he was within his basic human rights to fight off the kidnapper as soon as he knew an arrest was intended. And to continue to attempt to escape throughout the ordeal. Even if it wasn't the smartest move he could have made.

Of course, I have no idea what the person had actually done to trigger the State's actions. Perhaps he is a violent thug who steals from orphans. Perhaps he smokes prohibited salad. That information isn't seen as important to the narrative. Instead we are supposed to automatically empathize with the injured kidnapper. Sorry, but that is not automatic and I'd need some critical information, which is lacking, before I could do that. I already know for certain that the kidnapper receives stolen property in the form of his paycheck. Is the other guy that bad? As reported, it still appears to be an act of self-defense against a kidnapper. One for which his punishment will be swift and sure, I am certain.

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