Thursday, July 10, 2014

Cops are certainly "committed" to the "job"...

When people do something wrong, they are often said to have "committed" an act. A person can "commit murder", "commit an armed robbery" or "commit a kidnapping", but I've never heard anyone say "commit a rescue" or "commit a birthday party".

Which makes me think I will specify that all acts of cop are "committed". Cops will "commit an arrest", "commit enforcement", or "commit a traffic stop" because those acts are bad, and cops are bad guys. It makes perfect sense to me.



  1. You're only a fraction of the way there. You need to sweep away their obfuscation completely. call all of their aggressive actions by their correct names:

    "stopped" = held up, hijacked.
    "probable cause" = spotted an opportunity for robbery or hostage taking.
    "detained" = kidnapped or took hostage
    "questioned" = conspired to trick or cajole into self incrimination.

    Your blue costumed thugs in the united state are certainly more abusive and corrupt than the monopolists in some other places, for example, in the fe'ral republic of Germany, with around one third the population of the united state, the cops fire fewer rounds in one year than amerika's [anabolic ster]roid raging thugs fire in several single encounters a month

    Quite what all of the factors for "your" monopolists having fourth world levels of corruption and naked criminality are, I'm not sure.

    after all, the Germans, after around fifty years of increasing levels of state entitlement, failed attempts at empire building, and some pretty nasty business cycle crashes, found themselves being railroaded by staged "terrorism" into favouring "strong charismatic leadership" and a jackbooted police state, and that was 81 years ago.

    Those echoes are of course inherent in statism/monopoly, the volume might change but the tune stays the same.

    1. Oh, if you follow links in some of these "cop posts" you'll see I do call things by their truthful names- and some acts have more than one honest description. For example, when I write of an "arrest".
      If you haven't yet, you might enjoy checking out my dictionary over there under the QR code --->

    2. I hadn't seen your dictionary, Thanks, I'll be linking to it.

  2. It's increasingly noticed that overseas, American soldiers are being policemen while at home, cops are increasingly acting like soldiers. This does not bode well for anybody.

    1. And soldiers come back to America and join the police force... bad, bad news.