The No Knock Knock on Violence – TubeFire


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Tuesday, May 19th, 2020
No-Knock Warrant, Kentucky Stand Your Ground Law, Stand Your Ground Law, No-Knock Warrant Stand Your Ground Law,
No-knock search warrants are being used to try to catch ‘criminals’ off-guard, and may very well have been initiated to target the most dangerous of dangerous criminals. But time has passed, and the no-knock has become increasingly used by police departments to serve a number of increasing warrants against decreasingly ‘assumed-to-be’ violent potential ‘criminals,’ and, in the case of using no-knocks for red flag law enforcement, not even that.
Rather than investigate whether the no-knocks should continue to put police and civilians at risk, this particular article seems to be more concerned with pointing out how ‘stand your ground’ laws seem to get in the way of police being able to get away with raiding homes for enforcement of non-violent crimes, or even on the words of your neighbors alone (with the red flag gun laws). It’s as if the owners of this publication wish to continue to perpetuate the fear of the poors with guns over the fear of their meat machines, hapless cops that continue to believe ‘just following orders’ is an intellectual debate point. Fear your neighbors, not the police who are following these terrible orders and executing these dangerous no-knocks against them.
Excerpt from
No-knock search deadly for civilians, police
Kentucky’s “stand your ground” law allows its residents to use deadly force against intruders they believe are breaking into their home.
So why is Kenneth Walker charged with attempted murder for allegedly shooting a Louisville police sergeant March 13 who forced his way with two other officers into Breonna Taylor’s apartment while serving a “no-knock” warrant?….
Jurors elsewhere have sympathized with defendants who killed police during raids in which they didn’t know their homes were being invaded by law enforcement officers.
In 2017 a jury in Corpus Christi, Texas, for example, acquitted a man who spent 664 days in jail after he was charged with attempted capital murder for wounding three officers during a no-knock raid that targeted his nephew.
And a grand jury in Burleson County, Texas, refused to indict a man for capital murder after he shot and killed a sheriff’s deputy inside his home during the execution of a no-knock warrant on Dec. 19, 2013.
Kraska and other experts say injuries and deaths, like Taylor’s, are hardly surprising, given that four out of 10 American families are armed. She and Taylor thought someone was breaking into their home when Walker fired his weapon, their lawyers have said.
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