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Tyre Nichols was Murdered by the "Protect and Serve" Gestapo
The System is Against You
I’m not a “Government Guy” at all, and still, with 100% certainty, I can tell you that this piece is not biased because of that position.
I’ve always viewed the police as a force consisting of men and women who want to do the right thing; more and more, I’m seeing it as an organization in society that has been so neglected, underfunded, and left unaccountable to anyone for so long that it’s become the breeding ground for some of the most wicked, cruel, and power-hungry individuals society has produced.
The video is Age Protected as it is that brutal; let me give you a quick rundown of why:
The police take Tyre to the ground, where they wind up to kick him in the face.
The police then begin beating him with a baton while he is on the ground.
Unable to stand, they lift him up and punch him in the face, keeping him from falling; they hit him over and over and over…
I have various “takes” on this, and the only take that matters is the one that gets you to start thinking differently.
I ask that you read the following and keep in mind this isn’t just another Substack article meant to kill time; I’m talking about the future of this nation and how, if our society continues to operate with blind eyes, we aren’t going to see the wall we’re about to crash head-on into.
The only way to change things is for a massive shift in the public’s perception of what “normal” is.
Police brutality has been a long-standing issue in the United States, leading to increased civil unrest, social tension, and a lack of trust in law enforcement. A personal gripe is that the police beatings and murders have taken the heat off the criminal activity of Politicians, who I’d love to see getting more time in the limelight to own the consequences of their crimes.
I’ll save that for another post…
This epidemic of police violence has become even more pressing recently, with multiple high-profile cases of police brutality making headlines. It has become clear that the current approach to addressing this problem is not working. We’ve seen people champion the defunding of police over a more transparent increased education and training, which is an ass-backward approach to solving the problems we see. A more comprehensive effort is needed to effectively address police brutality and promote mutual trust between law enforcement and the communities they serve.
Reminder, Tyre Nichols was murdered by those meant to "Protect and Serve"; if anyone is to say, “Well, he should not have been driving recklessly.” please unsubscribe and never return to my life or content.
The fact that I think anyone would suggest such an asinine position shows the state of society; no matter the crime, Police Officers are not allowed to murder those they detain; it’s one of the pillars of the United States legal system, innocent until proven guilty in the court of law.
The case of Tyre Nichols is not about race; that’s what “they” want you to focus on because focusing on race makes this about something besides evil police and a system rigged to protect its own at the cost of, up to, your life.
5 Steps to Change the Trend
The first step in overcoming police brutality is understanding the problem and its root causes. Police violence is a manifestation of power trippings mindsets and dirty money; still, it also can be caused by factors such as inadequate training, poor communication, and accidental excessive use of force. Identifying and addressing the underlying causes is important to reduce police brutality effectively.
A second important step is to ensure accountability. Police officers must be held accountable for their actions, and proper protocols must be implemented to ensure that excessive force is not used. This includes measures such as creating an independent body to investigate complaints of police brutality, providing officers with proper training, and instituting disciplinary actions when necessary. Good cops can’t expose bad cops because most leaders in the police force are bad cops who’ll punish the good cops.
(It makes sense)
Thirdly, it is important to encourage community engagement. Community engagement is key to building trust between law enforcement and the communities they serve. This can include creating community advisory committees to help develop policies and procedures, organizing forums to discuss issues and concerns, and providing training for officers on how to interact with citizens. It’s also important that communities do not tolerate any use of abuse by the police.
Mass resistance is essential to massive change.
Fourthly, it is important to increase transparency. Transparency is essential for ensuring accountability and building trust. This includes making police records and use-of-force data available to the public, creating an oversight board to monitor police activity, and instituting body cameras and other recording devices to ensure that officers are held responsible for their actions.
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Would we have seen the murder of Tyre if it weren’t for the police knowing they were recorded?
Finally, it is important to provide support and resources to those affected by police brutality. This includes providing counseling and other services to victims and families and working to increase public understanding of the problem through education and outreach. It also includes working to change public policies and laws to ensure that police officers are held accountable for their actions and that justice is served. I’d love for nothing more than to see those who are victims of police illegal activities be rewarded financially and for that money to be drawn from the town/state/fed, forcing politicians to see where their cash is going and, thus, fix the damn problem once and for all.
These steps are essential for overcoming police brutality and promoting trust between law enforcement and the communities they serve. All stakeholders need to work together to create real, lasting change. By implementing the steps outlined above, we can work towards a future where police brutality is no longer a problem and communities. Law enforcement can build trust and work together to keep everyone safe. As for me, I am working to minimize all interactions with the police outside of showing my support to those I know who are pushing themselves and their peers to right the wrong.
- Zachary Small
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