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Shouldn’t you check that first?

Of course, they often don’t even check addresses.

Police officers put on their ninja gear, get some flash bangs, and go into full on dynamic entry mode. The raid the house and torment a child and his grandparents. The suspect they were looking for on a tip, as it turns out, was already in prison. The couple can sue the detective.

Affidavit supporting the warrant said he was in prison. Try reading, guys.

8 Responses to “Shouldn’t you check that first?”

  1. Paul B Says:

    This kind of stuff is getting totally out of hand. When did the police change to an occupying force?

  2. Jake Says:

    And of course the judge who signed a warrant that was so blatantly unconstitutional doesn’t even get a slap on the wrist. He probably didn’t even bother to read the thing.

    Maybe we should do something to make sure that the people who are supposed to be acting to stop unreasonable warrants are actually doing their jobs – like holding them accountable. It might just cut down on some of this garbage. I would bet that half the reason the police keep asking for these unreasonable warrants is that they know the judges will sign off on them without actually reviewing them.

  3. Mike Says:

    Facts on an affidavit? FACTS ON AN AFFIDAVIT?!

    What are provable facts compared to the collective chubby we could get by going all Ninja on “civilians”?

    The first rule of SWAT: Use it or lose it.

  4. Andy Says:

    I’m with Jake. Judges should be removed for making such mistakes.


    “This kind of stuff is getting totally out of hand. When did the police change to an occupying force?”

    They always were. They are the standing army the founders warned us about.

  6. ankle Says:

    Didn’t anyone even shoot the dog?

  7. Old NFO Says:

    Reminds me of South Louisiana and the ‘games’ down there on I-10…


    Those Santa Maria Police are weak sauce. In the Twin Cities, when police bust down the door (with a knock warrant)of a house with no criminal activity, they use their flash bags properly!! To set the occupants on fire, of course.
    Updated: December 9, 2011 – 9:56 PM

    The Minneapolis City Council approved a $1 million settlement Friday after a botched drug raid in 2010 in which an officer threw a “flash-bang” grenade into a south Minneapolis apartment burning the flesh off a woman’s leg.

    The February 2010 incident was not the first time city police started fires with flash-bang devices.

    In 1989, a fire caused by one of the devices broke out during a raid, killing two elderly people in a North Side apartment. Police temporarily stopped using the devices, and the families were paid an undisclosed settlement.

    In 2000, a flash grenade started a fire during a drug raid at a north Minneapolis triplex

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