This narration was written in 2011. In 2012 the legislation mentioned changed course. Instead of “law” that claimed that an individual could not use defensive force against those with badges, legislation “approved” self-defense against any aggressor, no matter their place of employment. See video description for link.
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On June 28th, 2011 Larken Rose published to CopBlock.org an essay titled When Should You Shoot a Cop, about which one commenter accurately stated:
"Incredible article! I hope people take the time to actually read the full article after their brains shut down after seeing the 'shock' title."
I realize, as Larken must have when he wrote the essay a year and a half ago, that some individuals will be outraged that this video is made. Yet it's a conversation that needs to be had*.
If one cannot even talk about each person's innate right to self-defense, then it shows just how far-gone is the conversation. How much the "protectors" have become those most tyrannical. I say this as an advocate of the non-aggression principle and of voluntaryism.
Unsurprisingly, Larken's strike-the-root prose went on to become one of the most-visited pieces of content on the site, which thusly netted a lot of comments.
It's been cited by at least two fusion center releases - the Arizona Counter-Terrorism Information Center (Ademo Contacts Arizona Counter-Terrorism Information Center) and The Central Florida Intelligence Center (Central Florida Intelligence Exchange Promote CopBlock.org).
The mere act of "Liking" the article got two individuals rebuffed by their colleagues, as detailed on the July 27th, 2012 write-up, Politicos Attacked for 'Liking' CopBlock.org Post:
"South Carolina's Republican Party is distancing itself from two local party officials who appeared endorse violence against police officers on Facebook — a position that seemed to take anti-government conservatism too far for South Carolina's Tea Party-heavy GOP. The party's top brass called for their resignation from local party committees Monday night."
On October 6th, 2011, Larken Rose wrote the following in his post: Federal Agents Visit Larken Rose -- Mention CopBlock.org Blog Post:
"A fascist came up to each front window and knocked. I rolled down my window just a bit, and a gray-haired, veteran fascist informed me that I was not being arrested. That's nice. . . Out of the blue, the veteran fascist commented about the fact that I've posted things on my web site talking about killing cops."
On November 13th, 2011, Larken Rose expanded on his essay with a video uploaded to YouTube.com/LarkenRose: http://youtu.be/CjDHQ16MyKY
In 2012, the legislation in Indiana mentioned by Larken around the 6-min mark in the video changed course. Instead of "law" existing that claimed that an individual had the right to use defensive force against anyone except those with badges, legislation "approved" self-defense against any aggressor, no matter their place of employment.
On March 3rd, 2012 post" When Should You Shoot A Cop -- Round 2, Ademo Freeman penned:
"Maybe with this law, cops will think twice about raiding a home for drugs? Maybe cops will stop working for the government and make their own agreements with their customers?
"IMO, law didn't need to be written for one to know when they can or cannot defend their life or property. It's unfortunate people are taught to submit to police without question, yet to stick up to bullies, abusive husbands and any other non government connected person."
On March 24th, 2012 post, Right to Resist now law in Indiana, cops show how evil they think we are, Edmond Dantes noted that:
"police really think people are that evil, that they will now just play real life Grand Theft Auto and start killing at will. Which begs the question, if people are really that inherently evil, why give so many of them the power of the badge over everyone else? It always appears to me that the worst of the worst are in gangs, whether it be Blood, Crypts, or Thin Blue Line.
"But will people really just start killing at will? I can give you one fact, the law and/or a guy in a funny costume with a badge doesn't stop me from killing someone. I don't kill or use violence because I believe it is wrong morally. Even if murder were legal I wouldn't kill anyone and most people wouldn't either."
On a June 12, 2012 post, Indiana legalizes shooting cops, about the reversal of the "legality" of self-defense for Indianans, I asked:
"does this piece of man-made legislation really change anything for people living within the arbitrary political boundaries of Indiana? Or for that matter -- do people living outside those arbitrary political boundaries of Indiana have any less of a right to defend themselves?"
We all want to be safe and secure. The question is, how is that best accomplished?