Not Even the Bankers Are Safe From the Police State

August 30th, 2012

One of the interesting things about the undulations of a dying empire is that the various competing parasitical classes always eventually turn on each other as the resources of the host population become scarce.

Banking Executive, Brian Mulligan is suing the Los Angeles Police Department claiming his detention was illegal and the beating he received was excessive force. This is from KTLA-TV:

He claims police searched him, found at least $2,500 in his car and then took him to a nearby motel. Mulligan says he thought he had become bait in a sting operation and tried to leave and that’s when officers attacked him. However, police say they got at least two calls that night saying a crazed man fitting Mulligan’s description was trying to break into cars at a Jack in the Box drive-through.

When officers encountered Mulligan, he allegedly told them he was high on marijuana and “White Lightning,” a bath salt, and hadn’t slept for days. A screen for controlled substances at the scene came back negative, so police dropped Mulligan off at the motel to sleep. Investigators say Mulligan would not follow officers’ directions and charged at one of them.

So, we’ve got yet another case where the cop’s story and the victim’s story don’t quite match. But who’s got the more credible story? I don’t hear about a lot of banking executives breaking into cars, or taking bath salts. Especially if he’s got $2,500. He could buy some respectable narcotics with that kind of money. But I do hear a lot of stories about cops using excessive force, apprehending the wrong person and fabricated the details of a report.

Here’s the news report.

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About the Author: Davi Barker

In grade school Davi refused to recite the pledge of allegiance because he didn't understand what it meant. He was ordered to do as he was told. In college he spent hours scouring through the congressional record trying to understand this strange machine. That's where he discovered Dr. Ron Paul. In 2007 he joined the End The Fed movement and found a political home with the libertarians. The Declaration of Independence claims that the government derives its power “from the consent of the governed." He does not consent.