Guns-Crime-Terror-Security

Guns, Second amendment, gun control, refugees, Crime, crime in the news, murder, arson, rape, assault, mobs, gangs, gang violence, Security, fraud, cyber crime, war on terror, al Qaeda, terrorism, jihad, Islamo-fascism, Domestic terrorism, knockout game

Marx and Mohammed in Manchester

There’s good news for Manchester.

The city with the highest death rate and some of the worst drug and alcohol problems in England is
getting a statue of Friedrich Engels.

A scowling bearded cement statue of Marx’s best friend will fix everything wrong with Manchester.

By Daniel Greenfield - Friday, July 28, 2017 - Full Story

JUDGE FINDS AGAINST SEATTLE IN PRA CASE FILED BY SAF, MAGAZINE EDITOR

BELLEVUE, WA – A King County Superior Court judge has ruled in favor of a firearms magazine editor and the Second Amendment Foundation in a case challenging the City of Seattle’s refusal to disclose “gun violence tax” revenues under the Public Records Act (PRA).

SAF filed the lawsuit in September with Dave Workman, senior editor of TheGunMag.com. SAF owns the publication. At issue was the city’s refusal to comply with Workman’s PRA request for revenue collected by the city under its “gun violence tax,” passed by the city council in the summer of 2015.

By Second Amendment Foundation - Friday, July 28, 2017 - Full Story

Don’t Be Pro-Israel, Be Pro-Sarah

Chaya Salomon was murdered at a Sabbath dinner with her family. The 46-year-old Jewish woman was stabbed to death alongside her 70-year-old father Yosef and her 36-year-old brother Elad.

Photos show the kitchen of the Salomon house in the Israeli village of Neve Tsuf covered in blood. The youngest Salomon daughter had given birth to a new member of the family. The bottle of Glenfiddich on the table was never opened. Instead an Islamic terrorist burst in and stabbed the new grandfather. Tova, the new grandmother was badly wounded. Elad’s wife rushed the children to a safe room.

The smiling terrorist was taken away. He had come armed with a Koran and a knife. “I know that with Allah my dreams will come true,” he had posted on Facebook. “I will go to heaven.”

By Daniel Greenfield - Tuesday, July 25, 2017 - Full Story

NJ 12-year-old’s suicide a plea for cyber-bullying law: GOP candidate Heather Darling

On June 14, when many Americans honor the adoption of the American Flag on July 14, 1777, a 12-year-old gymnast is believed to have ended her own life after her mother on that day urged officials at the child’s school to clamp down on Internet bullies. The suicide is being investigated although the young girl’s mother hasn’t said bullying played a role in the incident. But the GOP candidate for Morris County Freeholder wants more than just talk about the serious and growing problem of bullying on the worldwide web.

“Cyber bullying is a crime that can be committed anonymously and the messages can be impossible to trace and delete,” said Roxbury, New Jersey, attorney Heather Darling who is favored to win her bid for Freeholder.  “While the bully is safely hiding behind fake accounts, the victim is left to deal with the fallout of the posted statements or images including substantial ridicule from peers. Once posted the images or statements often spread quickly online and the victim is faced with the reality that anyone they encounter may have seen the posted material,” said the Seton Hall School of Law graduate.

By Jim Kouri - Tuesday, July 25, 2017 - Full Story

D.C. APPEALS COURT STRIKES DOWN ‘GOOD REASON’ CCW LAW – SAF

BELLEVUE, WA – The Second Amendment Foundation today won a significant court victory against “good reason” requirements for concealed carry when the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia issued a permanent injunction against enforcement of such a requirement in Washington, D.C.

The 2-1 ruling, written by Judge Thomas Beall Griffith, a 2005 George W. Bush appointee, declared that, “At the Second Amendment’s core lies the right of responsible citizens to carry firearms for personal self-defense beyond the home, subject to longstanding restrictions…The District’s good-reason law is necessarily a total ban on exercises of that constitutional right for most D.C. residents. That’s enough to sink this law under (the 2008 U.S. Supreme Court’s Heller ruling).”

By Second Amendment Foundation - Tuesday, July 25, 2017 - Full Story

Jason Hanson Sues Jared Shafer And Others For Civil Racketeering, Fraud, And Embezzlement

“This has to stop.” “I want justice.” - Jason Vaughn Hanson

LAS VEGAS - 27 year old cerebral palsy victim Jason Hanson, after waiting since April 2016 for the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Abuse and Neglect Detail to present Clark County District Attorney Steve Wolfson with Requests for Prosecution of the persons who stole the majority of his inheritance, on July 17, 2017 took the next step and filed a Civil Racketeering and Embezzlement lawsuit against his exploiters in Nevada State Court.

“I decided to take matters into my own hands,” responded Hanson when asked by KTNV TV Contact 13 Chief Investigator Darcy Spears why it was taking the police so long. —More..

By Steve Miller -- AmericanMafia.com- Monday, July 24, 2017 - Full Story

Did Officer Mohamed Noor get his job just because he’s Somali?

If he did, it would not be the first time.

Christina Benson was a civilian employee of the Ottawa Police Service and her job was to conduct background checks on those applying to become police officers with the Ottawa police. Last summer she conducted checks on 19 new recruits. Benson found 18 of the 19 applicants passed the check while one failed. She forwarded her findings to Charles Bordeleau, Chief of the Ottawa police. The chief has the final say on who gets hired and who does not. The man Benson determined not to have passed her background check was a Somali.

On July 24, 2016, Abdirahman Abdi, a 37-year-old Somali Canadian, became involved in a confrontation with Ottawa police after officers received information about a groping. During this confrontation, Abdi suffered a medical episode and died in hospital the next day. There was outrage as there always is when a black suspect dies at the hands of police.

By Arthur Weinreb - Saturday, July 22, 2017 - Full Story

ARMED CITIZEN NUMBERS EXPAND NATIONWIDE, SAYS CCRKBA

BELLEVUE, WA – A new report on concealed carry in the United States, with an updated estimate of more than 16.3 million legally licensed armed citizens, shows that a growing number of Americans are taking responsibility for their own safety, the Citizens Committee for the Right to Keep and Bear Arms said today.

The 61-page report – “Concealed Carry Permit Holders Across the United States: 2017” – was released by the Crime Prevention Research Center this week. It was authored by CPRC founder John Lott, who will be speaking at the annual Gun Rights Policy Conference in Dallas Sept. 29-Oct. 1.

“John’s report comes at a critical moment when Congress should be discussing national concealed carry reciprocity legislation that was introduced in January,” said CCRKBA Chairman Alan Gottlieb. “We’re impressed with the numbers as the report suggests that interest in personal protection has continued to grow this year.

Palestinian Muslims Rebel Against Temple Mount Security

JERUSALEM, ISRAEL - Following a deadly attack last Friday in which two Israel police officers were murdered and a third was seriously wounded, Israel temporarily closed the Temple Mount because they found that weapons had been smuggled into the Al-Aqsa Mosque. The Temple Mount, where the Al-Aqsa Mosque and the Dome of the Rock are located, was reopened Sunday with metal detectors installed. The Waqf, which Israel has allowed to control the Temple Mount, urged Muslims to refuse to go through the metal detectors and has called for protests and rage against Israel. Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas has now asked the White House to pressure Israel to remove the metal detectors.

By Liberty Counsel - Friday, July 21, 2017 - Full Story

Black Bloc inauguration rioter sentenced

A Florida judge has sentenced a “black bloc” Inauguration Day rioter to four months in prison and two years of supervised probation for breaking business windows and throwing bricks, rocks and other projectiles at uniformed law enforcement officers.

Thirty-one-year-old Dane Powell of Tampa, Florida, pled guilty to throwing a “brick, large rock or piece of concrete” at uniformed law enforcement officers during post-inaugural riots in which hundreds of protesters—dressed in black—looted and fought with the police in the streets of Washington, D.C. Powell admitted to “being part of a group of rioters who moved approximately 16 blocks over a period of more than 30 minutes.” Assistant U.S. Attorney Jennifer Kerkhoff played a 10-minute video compilation of Powell breaking store windows and assaulting the police. Kerkhoff called Powell “a coward” and argued he went to Washington, D.C., during the inauguration with the express purpose of rioting. Kerkhoff described Powell as “among the most violent” of the 234 individuals arrested following the Inauguration Day riots. Powell had been seen the day before the inauguration in Logan Circle carrying gas masks, a hammer, and the same black flag he was identified with on the day of the riots.

By BombThrowers -- Jacob Grandstaff- Thursday, July 20, 2017 - Full Story

London’s Acid Test of Diversity

Things are going smashingly well in Londonistan.

The City of London has the highest murder rate in the land. While the authorities launch investigations into pork being left at a mosque or a hijab supposedly being torn off, crime continues to rise.

Gun control has worked so wonderfully well that gun crime in London rose 42%. When gun control advocates insist that we should be more like the UK, London’s 2,544 gun crime offenses probably aren’t what they have in mind.

By Daniel Greenfield - Thursday, July 20, 2017 - Full Story

Indictments come in leaking of federal lawmaker’s sex tape

Two former employees of Virgin Islands Delegate Stacey Plaskett (D) have been charged in connection with the leaking of naked photos and videos of the congresswoman and her husband Jonathan Buckney-Small online.

Juan McCullum, who worked as general counsel for Plaskett, has been indicted by a grand jury on two counts of cyber-stalking. Dorene Browne-Louis, who worked as scheduler and administrative director for Plaskett, has been indicted on two counts of obstruction of justice but has not been accused of disseminating the stolen media.

By Matthew Vadum - Monday, July 17, 2017 - Full Story

ISIS Isn’t Going Anywhere

ISIS has been defeated. That’s the official word out of Iraq. But don’t count it out just yet.

We beat ISIS twice before. Once in its previous incarnation as Al Qaeda in Iraq and in its even earlier incarnation as Saddam Hussein’s regime whose Sunni Baathists went on to play a crucial role in ISIS.

Each time it was reborn as another murderous monstrosity.

We don’t know what the next incarnation will look like, but considering Saddam Hussein’s rape rooms, Al Qaeda in Iraq’s love of suicide bombings and ISIS taking public torture to a new level, it will be bad.

By Daniel Greenfield - Monday, July 17, 2017 - Full Story

SAF Sues Michigan Agency Over Civil Rights Violations Against Foster Parents

The Second Amendment Foundation today filed a federal lawsuit against the head of the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services (MDHHS) on behalf of four Michigan residents, alleging civil rights violations under color of law for enforcing restrictions on the Second Amendment rights of people who want to be foster or adoptive parents.

SAF is joined in the lawsuit by William and Jill Johnson and Brian and Naomi Mason. The lawsuit, filed in U.S. District Court for the Western District of Michigan, alleges that MDHHS caseworkers told Mr. Johnson, a 100-percent disabled Marine Corps veteran who sought custody of his grandson that he would have to give the agency the serial numbers of all of his firearms. When he questioned this, the caseworkers allegedly told him, “If you want to care for your grandson you will have to give up some of your constitutional rights.” This was after the state asked the Johnsons to be foster parents to their grandson.

By Second Amendment Foundation - Monday, July 17, 2017 - Full Story

Video showing execution of ISIS monsters by Iraqi soldiers labeled ‘disturbing,’ but . . .

I can’t condone this as a disciple of Jesus Christ. Vengeance is mine, says the Lord, and that’s because He’s the one who has the right to exact it.

But I try to be nothing if not honest: I know I shouldn’t find this satisfying, but a very real part of me absolutely does. Who saw the videos of the beheadings, or of burning people alive, and didn’t quietly imagine doing the exact same thing to these beasts if given the opportunity? Not that you would, but you thought about it. And then again, maybe you absolutely would. These Iraqi soldiers got their chance, and they didn’t pass it up.

Disturbing? I guess people have to say that. I’m not sure that’s really how most people feel about this happening to the people it happened to:

By Dan Calabrese - Friday, July 14, 2017 - Full Story

NYPD Miosotis Familia Funeral Procession

Yonkers Police Department Motorcycle Unit partook in the funeral procession for Det. Familia who was assassinated while sitting in her police vehicle. Yonkers Police stand shoulder to shoulder with their brother and sister officers just to the south in mourning the loss of Det. Familia.

By News on the Net - Wednesday, July 12, 2017 - Full Story

Syrian Observatory for Human Rights: ‘confirmed information’ that ISIS leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi h

UPDATE: Syrian state TV (obviously not the most reliable source) is also confirming the kill.

According to a new Reuters report, there’s some good news in the battle against ISIS. The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights is claiming that it has “confirmed information” indicating that a Russian attack killed Islamic State leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi.

The report came just days after the Iraqi army recaptured the last sectors of the northern Iraqi city of Mosul, which Baghdadi’s forces overran almost exactly three years ago.

Russia’s Defence Ministry said in June that it might have killed Baghdadi when one of its air strikes hit a gathering of Islamic State commanders on the outskirts of the Syrian city of Raqqa. But Washington said it could not corroborate the death and Western and Iraqi officials have been skeptical.

By Robert Laurie - Tuesday, July 11, 2017 - Full Story

NYPD officer slams Hollywood and BLM over silence on slain officer and mother

A video of a New York Police Department officer calling out Hollywood celebrities and Black Lives Matter over their silence about the murder of police Officer Miosotis Familia is going viral.

Last Wednesday, Familia, 48, was sitting in an RV-style police command post at E. 183rd St. around 12:30 a.m when ex-convict, 34-year-old Alexander Bonds, approached her unit from the passenger side window, and shot her in the head.  Police identified, and later found Bonds several blocks away, fatally shooting him after he brandished a revolver at them.—More…

By News on the Net - Tuesday, July 11, 2017 - Full Story

U.S. Army soldier charged with providing material support to ISIS

Even his lawyer doesn’t know anything about the case, by his own admission, so it’s impossible for us at this point to say who this guy is or why his loyalties have apparently shifted from Uncle Sam to Uncle Baghdadi, but one Ikaika Erik Kang - a 34-year-old air traffic controller stationed in Hawaii - is in a world of trouble:

An FBI affidavit filed in court with the criminal complaint summarized a lengthy sting operation employing several undercover agents and other “confidential human sources” who posed as Islamic State operatives and sympathizers.

As described in the affidavit, the sting drew to a climax as Kang swore a pledge of loyalty to Islamic State leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, then proceeded to make training videos for the extremist group, also known as ISIS, which has seized large swaths of territory in Syria and Iraq.

By Dan Calabrese - Tuesday, July 11, 2017 - Full Story