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Texas Police Chief Approves of Officer Dragging Elderly Woman Out of Car on Camera (Video)

Texas Police Chief Approves of Officer Dragging Elderly Woman Out of Car on Camera (Video)

September 13, 2012 @ 2:32AM

Despite wearing a camera on his uniform and having one on the dashboard of his patrol car, a Texas police officer was not deterred in dragging an elderly woman out of her car when she did not immediately produce a driver’s license during a traffic stop.

It took less than a minute for Keene Police Sgt. Gene Geheb to drag 77-year-old Lynn Bedford out of her car, even though she said she would give him her license.

She just didn’t do it fast enough.

Read more at http://www.pixiq.com/article/police-chief-approves-of-office...

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For crying out loud...

it was 15 secs. from when he asked for her license to when he started dragging our out of the car!! Is he so frickin busy that he can't calmly interact with a citizen who is clearly showing no threat but asking for some respect? The pool of good police officers just dwindled by one...

"Always vote for principle, though you may vote alone, and you may cherish the sweetest reflection that your vote is never lost." -John Quincy Adams

This Is Sad, But...

when one is stopped by a police officer during a minor traffic incident, the safest way to avoid this type of treatment is to do the following:

01. Always keep your hands visible so the officer can see them.
02. Be calm and non-confrontational.
03. If an officer asks you for your license and registration, provide them.
04. Do not provoke an officer by acting in a confrontational manner.
05. Do not instigate an incident by acting disrespectfully toward an officer.

Obviously, the cop did not have to engage in the assault against a woman who stated she had a bladder infection - and I do not condone his actions.

That being said, police officers lay their life on the line every day they walk out the door, and some of them do not take kindly to people challenging their authority - as this video clearly shows.

I have always followed the guidelines above and have never had a problem with police during a traffic stop.


No, you don't kiss their ass and follow their guidelines, you

hand them a fee schedule and ask them if they wish to contract with you today, here's your pricing.

To get out of the vehicle, I charge $10,000.00
To stand over there, I charge $5,000.00 per/minute
To sit in your car, I charge $5,000.00 per/minute

If you are not a state employee; receiving a bi-weekly check from the State, then you are NOT obligated to follow their internal-statutory rules-codes and regulations.

The sooner people wake up to what's really happening, and start bringing charges against these rogue officers, the sooner we'll take this country back from the police state mentality.

Those officers ONLY have jurisdiction to discipline, harass, ticket, jail, their own INTERNAL employees, such as state/federal employees.

The are private contractors, not state government. It's like me pulling you over and demanding you show me an ID or get out of your car.

Now, when the state says "You have state tags, and that gives us jurisdiction", then you say:

Really? Okay, so the state owns this vehicle because it's registered with the state because of the 1933 bankruptcy, right? Then, that's fine!

Since it's a state owned vehicle, then I've got some receipts for maintenance over the years, tires, oil changes, light bulb and wiper replacements, a new transmission last year, and a new motor two years ago, not counting the $26,000.00 I paid for the vehicle, and last but not least azzhole:

Since it's a state owned vehicle, then I must be a state employee, right? Then for the last 4 years I've owned this vehicle, the state owes me $65,000.00 per/year worth of state salary.

Where do I pick up my check?

You want jurisdiction over my zhit? Fine baby, then cough up some cash, because the way I see it, someone owes me a chit load of money up to this point!

No Contract = No Jurisdiction ............... Period!

If the state is not writing you a check, and you haven't signed into an employment contract with them, then they have no jurisdiction; unless of course they want to pay for that jurisdiction.

Also, if a state/city officer pulls over a non-government employee and takes them to jail, they can immediately be brought up on kidnapping charges.

I know the police don't want to hear this; I know this is not SOP, but you guys better start paying attention to these court filings, such as those brought forth by Rod Class.

If we don't work for the state, then state police/county police, etc. do not have jurisdiction. It's been a long hidden truth from society, but the truth is surfacing; get used to it; it is what it is.