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The principle of self defense is both a natural right and something that is built into America’s laws, beginning with the Constitution.People who are minding their own business have a right to protect themselves … and if you interfere with that, there can be serious consequences.
That was the basic message of Sheriff Grady Judd of the Polk County Sheriff’s Office, he delivered it in a no-nonsense manner that needs to be seen by every citizen.
.***Click here to see his comments***.
http://boomerspeaks.com/26082/index.html .
Source details here: .https://www.westernjournal.com/ct/sheriff-unloads-hothead-criminals/ .

Gun control is something pushed by people who want to be protected by guns like "Actress Alyssa Milano who attended an anti-NRA protest in downtown Dallas, surrounded by armed guards.
In video captured by Ben Howe, NRA member Will Haraway asked Milano’s security if he was armed and the man clearly wasn’t amused by the question.
“I’m going to ask you to leave,” the guard said repeatedly, physically backing Haraway up by getting in his face.
“How far do I have to go?” Haraway asked.
“I’m going to need you on the sidewalk,” the agent responded. “Hypocrite! Alyssa you’re a hypocrite! You have armed security here!” an observer yelled. Milano’s friends, meanwhile, had no problem denouncing guns while benefiting from her special protected status.

As calm prevails over the Gun Control hysteria generated by the Parkland shooting, the truth begins to emerge.  The young Nicholas Cruz was a disturbed child turned into a killer, created by the educational system and the politicians of Parkland, Florida.
"The Broward school district’s repeated, emphatic — and it turns out, false — statements that Nikolas Cruz had not been in a controversial disciplinary program fit a pattern of an institution on the defensive and under siege.
Facing significant legal and political exposure over the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, the district has tried to keep information from the public and put out untrue and misleading statements, frustrating parents who say this is the time for maximum transparency.
The district is fighting in court against the release of school surveillance video. It flatly refused to issue any records regarding the shooting to the news media, in a possible violation of the state’s open-records law. Superintendent Robert Runcie has blocked critics, including parents, from his Twitter account. More than two months after the shooting, a Broward Sheriff’s detective told a state commission on school safety that he was still waiting for the district to provide all of Cruz’s disciplinary records.
The worst came last week, when Runcie acknowledged that his forceful denials that Cruz had been involved in the Promise program, which is intended to provide an alternative to the arrest of students for minor offenses, were wrong. The district had repeatedly dismissed as “fake news” suggestions that Cruz was in the program.
“It would appear that the district is more interested in protecting their (failing) programs than they are the students and teachers in our schools,” said Ryan Petty, whose 14-year-old daughter, Alaina, was killed by Cruz during his rampage through the school. “As a father, I would ask the district to please be completely transparent so we can make sure this doesn’t happen to any other children in any other schools in Florida.”
In an interview, Runcie said the district has held nothing back from authorities, providing records as soon as they could be gathered. Any delays reflect the state of the district's record-keeping systems, he said, not a reluctance to cooperate. He said he would look into the issue of the blanket refusals to provide documents to the news media.
"Look, we want to be as transparent and as clear as possible," he said. "It's the only way we're going to move forward as a community, it's the only way that we're going to get better as a school district, as a society, to make sure that we can put things in place so that these types of tragedies don't happen again." Andrew Pollack, whose daughter Meadow was killed in the shooting, said he was surprised to learn that the district still has not provided all of Cruz’s records to investigators. At a meeting of the state commission set up after the shooting to improve school safety, Pollack asked a Broward Sheriff’s detective whether all of the records had been provided. “I believe that some of the items we are seeking to get from the school board, we have received some,” Detective Zachary Scott said. “But I do not believe we’ve received everything yet.”

“It caught us all off guard,” Pollack said in an interview this week. “We didn’t believe it. It’s past two months now already. A lot of the people on the committee couldn’t believe it.”

From the school district, Pollack said, “There’s no honesty at all.”

Sheriff’s spokeswoman Veda Coleman-Wright declined to say whether the school district has supplied the records and whether it is cooperating with the investigation, saying only, “Our detectives continue to work with several agencies as they progress with the investigation.”

School district spokeswoman Tracy Clark said the district has provided accurate information to investigators, the press and the public as fast as possible and “any suggestion that the district is not being forthcoming is either based on a misunderstanding or misinformation.”

“The district continues to focus on responding in a timely and accurate manner to the unprecedented number of public records requests, media requests and subpoenas related to the tragedy at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School,” she said in an email. “In addition, we have coordinated numerous interviews with employees as part of the various ongoing investigations. Both the State Attorney’s Office, through the Broward Sheriff’s Office, and the Public Defender’s Office have been given complete copies of the records related to Nikolas Cruz that have been gathered to date.”

Although the Broward Sheriff’s Office has not produced every record requested by the news media, the agency has released dozens of documents, including reports of incidents at Cruz’s home and documents on its own flawed response.

But the school district has issued a blanket refusal to release any documents, including emails about the shooting among the district’s leadership and formal notices of intent to sue by victims and their families, despite Florida’s broad public records law.

“At this time, any records pertaining to Stoneman Douglas High will not be released pursuant to 768.28(16)(b) and 119.071(2)(c),” states a letter sent repeatedly to the South Florida Sun Sentinel, emphasizing the word “any.”

The exemptions to the state open records law cited by the district concern claims or lawsuits involving the district and active criminal investigations.

Barbara Petersen, a lawyer who is president of the First Amendment Foundation, which advocates the robust application of Florida’s open-records laws, said the district was misapplying both exemptions. The claims exemption must be construed narrowly to exclude only documents directly relevant to the claims. And the criminal investigation exemption applies only to law enforcement agencies and the documents they produce in the course of an investigation. “It does not apply to a school board,” she said. “What a lot of agencies will do is — say you’ll make the request for his disciplinary records — and the school board will say, we gave that to FDLE, it’s exempt under the active criminal investigation exemption. No, it’s not. The active criminal investigation exemption first applies only to law enforcement and second applies only to records created in the scope of that investigation. It does not apply to any record that (otherwise) More broadly, she said the Stoneman Douglas tragedy is a perfect example of a time when government agencies need to be as open as possible.

“It’s triggered a fundamental debate, not just about gun safety and gun control, but the schools and how the schools are dealing with these troubled children,” she said. “And this school board has been difficult to deal with, to say the least, they’ve distorted the facts, if not outright lied, and their credibility is at stake.”  

The school district, joined by the Broward Sheriff’s Office, tried to stop the release to the media of surveillance video from the school. The district’s lawyers argued in court that the videos would threaten school security by revealing blind spots in the surveillance system.

The district partially dropped its opposition after all sides agreed to an initial release of videos that showed the inaction of a Broward sheriff’s deputy who resigned after the incident. And the district lost in court when Broward Circuit Judge Jeffrey R. Levenson ordered the release of more videos, saying any “potential harm” to the school’s security system was “outweighed by the strong public interest in disclosure.” The school district, along with the state attorney’s office, is appealing.

Runcie’s Twitter account contains fewer critics of the district, now that he’s blocked several of them.

Billboard Music Awards Ratings Hit Low when
Texas-born host Kelly Clarkson railed the lack of action on gun violence in America after the latest school shooting.  These foolish stars, who are always with armed security people, think American's care about there liberal-progressive views on guns.


2 dead and 18 wounded in Chicago shootings Friday and Saturday, 8/9 and 8/10, 2018.  Chicago's gun laws are so tough that decent citizens cannot get guns.  Criminals, of course, can always get guns.    .

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