0 votes

Since when is filming Cops a crime?

I hope this young lady gets lots of money.

http://www.foxbusiness.com/on-air/freedom-watch/index.html#/...




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First off, stopping someone

First off, stopping someone from filming or recording in a public place is impossible. Today, with the tiny cameras and recording devices available, how could anyone know when they are being filmed or recored.

And secondly, considering the fact that cameras are everywhere, the precedent is established. If you are in a public place, you are probably being photographed, and maybe recorded.

But the question we all need to be asking is ,why do we see public servants trying to intimidate citizens from doing what they are doing? What are they trying to hide?

When someone is hiding something, it generally the case that what they are hiding is something bad. And if our public servants are up to no good, then it is important that their actions are not only recorded and photographed, but that they get maximum exposure. This is the only way to secure our freedoms.

Many places

which I think include some federal agencies and locations, have made it illegal to video record their activities, and they might also have laws against audio recording too.

But they feel authorized to record anybody they want.

The laws came about after some of the criminals in blue were caught doing their despicable acts on video, and so they had to do something.
So, what they did was make video recording them illegal, because they certainly didn't want to impede the criminal activities of law enforcement from taking place. They have worked very hard to get this police state going, and they weren't about to hamstring it. No sir.

Its illegal

here in Maryland without the officer's consent. But they can still film you without yours...

Billion dollar campaign, trillion dollar bailout, can you tell me what's the definition of a sellout?