San Diego Police Department at Victim of Capitalism Crime Scene
went over a little bit of this with my militia today and i’d like to share it with you guys as well.
very easy five minute and cheap way to protect yourself against dust chemical warefare.
Riot police use tear gas against demonstrators during a May Day rally in central Ankara May 1, 2012
Occupy Oakland - May Day 2012 march
Oakland police clashed with Occupy activists, firing tear gas canisters and flash-bang grenades at several hundred protesters at the intersection of 14th Street and Broadway near City Hall. Police detained at least three people and used a Taser on at least one person.
There was just a bit of a skirmish in downtown Oakland. Tear gas, arrests, injuries. Our man on the ground @joshharkinson reports that it all started when the Oakland police tackled this woman riding a bike down Broadway. Follow our May Day coverage for the latest.
Click on the image to see it at 100%. Print out. Cut the two halves out, glue them back to back, press it flat under a heavy book, remove, fold in 3.
Tips for Talking to the Police
Come back with a warrant.
Tips for Talking to the Police: The police want to search my server, my personal computer, or my cell phone. What do I do now?
Don’t consent to a search
- Say “No,” and tell the police to come back with a warrant
- If you voluntarily agree to a search, they don’t need a warrant to enter your house or search your computer
Ask to see a search warrant
- If the police say they have a warrant, you have a right to see it
- Make sure they are only searching the areas the warrant authorizes them to search
You can stay silent
- You don’t have to say a word to the police or help their search
- You don’t have to give your encryption keys or passwords to the police
- If you decide to talk to the police, tell them the truth - lying to the police is a crime
- Once the police are searching your home or computer, don’t interfere or obstruct their search
Talk to a lawyer
- If the police want to search your home, your business, or your electronic devices - or even just talk to you - you should talk to a lawyer befrore any search or discussion with the police, if possible
- A lawyer can help you deal with the police, and may be able to help you get back any electronic devices the police took from you while searching
Via Electronic Frontier Foundation 454 Shotwell St, San Francisco CA; (415) 436-9333; www.eff.org