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Schools Extend Gun Free Zones Into Your Own Home!

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+21 more 
posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 03:19 PM
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What the hell is wrong with people!!!!


Child enrolls into video chat school, like everyone else, in the heat of this virus.

Teacher sees RED RIDER BB GUN on child's wall.

Teacher calls principle.

Principle is concerned and asks for Law Enforcement to search the home....


So much wrong in that last sentence.

A FRIGGIN BB GUN! In a PRIVATE HOME!


So be careful not to have any plastic, see through water guns, plastic knives, or little green army men in your home while your kids are on video conference with his teachers... SWAT will likely raid your home.

So much for those amendments. May as well just burn them now and get them out of the way.

I dont know if I should just be laughing and shaking my head in disbelief or if I should be furious.

Well... Maybe not furious. I don't have any more gas for that luxury anymore. Now I'm just barely above giving a damn. At least enough to laugh out loud about it in hope that others see this stupidity and it's not just be going senile.

Teacher Spying on Student During Virtual Class Sends Cops to Search 11-Year-Old's Home After Spotting a BB Gun

Why am I curious who these 2 people voted for?


So let's get something straight right now... Apparently these idiots are saying since they video conference school, THAT has now granted the private home permanent access as an extension of school. So.... Parents... No smoking. No drinking. No cursing. No all of the things you can't do in elementary.


To A FRIGGIN NAVY VET of all people.... I bet that woman is livid!



A Baltimore County, Md., fifth-grader got a visit from the police after his teacher called to report that she had seen a BB gun on the wall behind the student during a class video call.

The boy’s mother, Courtney Lancaster Sperry, a Navy veteran, is warning other parents about a lack of privacy during virtual classes after her son was targeted by a teacher who saw what she thought was a scary-looking gun hanging on the wall of the boy’s bedroom.

“While my son was on a Zoom call, a ‘concerned parent’ and subsequently two teachers saw his properly stowed and mounted Red Ryder BB gun and one other BB gun in the background,” Sperry wrote on Facebook. “He was not holding them and never intentionally showed them on video. In fact, he was oblivious that they could even be seen in the background.”

After the teacher reported the gun, the principal, Jason Feiler, decided to call the police to report the guns and ask that the home be searched.

The principal and the teacher cited a rule stating that students may not bring guns to school and claimed it extended to virtual classes as well, Sperry said, adding that the school handbook does not address rules for virtual learning at all. Besides, “he did not BRING anything to this meeting and he is in his own home,” she said. “They were simply in the background in our home, safely stowed in a room behind a closed door, with no ammunition (if you can even call it that).”


I really really hope this is a BS onion of a story.


Police show up at my door for something like this... Yeah... I'm going to jail. I better put my that 240$ in my back pocket for bail.

Wait... No children in school. Ahh well.... Dodged that bullet.


What would you have done in her cituation?



Sperry was, understandably, shocked when police pulled up in front of the family’s home.

“I had no idea what to think. I’ve never been in any legal trouble whatsoever. I’ve never had any negative encounter with law enforcement,” said Sperry. “I had no idea. I really didn’t know what to think.”

“So, I answered the door. The police officer was… very nice. He explained to me that he was coming to address an issue with my son’s school,” the mother told Fox Baltimore. “And then explained to me that he was here to search for weapons, in my home. And I consented to let him in. And then I, unfortunately, stood there and watched police officers enter my 11-year-old son’s bedroom.”

“The officers that responded were appalled at the call and even commended the set-up that my son has for his toys and commended him also on his respect and understanding of the BB guns,” Sperry wrote on Facebook.

Sperry asked the principal why the issue couldn’t have been handled privately by phone rather than sending the police. “He said that was not their policy,” she said.

“The officers were more than nice,” she wrote, “and though they did not have a warrant, I have always been taught to not only comply, but had nothing to hide and allowed them to look wherever they wanted to.”

“I felt violated as a parent, for my child, who’s standing there with police officers in his room, just to see the fear on his face,” she added.




People... You better really pay attention in this coming election. At this rate, hell, with some hope, we may never have another.
edit on 20-8-2020 by StallionDuck because: (no reason given)



+13 more 
posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 03:20 PM
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Virtual school....easiest way into everyones home.....


+15 more 
posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 03:22 PM
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a reply to: StallionDuck

Okay. She said:


“I felt violated as a parent, for my child, who’s standing there with police officers in his room, just to see the fear on his face,” she added.


Why TF did you let them in? When they ask, 'May we search your sons room?", you say, "No".



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 03:29 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus
a reply to: StallionDuck

Okay. She said:


“I felt violated as a parent, for my child, who’s standing there with police officers in his room, just to see the fear on his face,” she added.


Why TF did you let them in? When they ask, 'May we search your sons room?", you say, "No".



EXACTLY!

I mean, maybe she didn't want to have an 'accidental homicide' take place in her home. Maybe she wanted to evade all the BS and trouble. But oh HELL NO. I would have gone Big Fat Furry Texan on their asses. Oh I would have been in silver bracelets for sure. Then I promise there would be one happy as hell lawyer to suit me up when I got out and I would be sure to hit every damn media station I could manage and get them involved. Asses would be handed. Taxes would be lost again frivolously. Oh it would be one hell of an enjoyable mess.

As an X officer, I often comply to ignorant stunts by police but all of them harmless and not much of a waste of my time. Not too bad anyways but I'm sure to hint that I know the game but I never blah blah about being a former cop. Thats just dumb. As an officer, that being said to me, always insured a ticket. My chief may have fixed them at the time but I couldn't stand when another officer from another town wanted to just toss it aside because buddies... right? Wrong. Conflict of interest. But something like this? Man I would have had a field day! It would have been Christmas every day until it was all completed and I was sipping mojitos and rum chasers on my sailboat anchored off of some beach off the coast of Florida.
edit on 20-8-2020 by StallionDuck because: (no reason given)



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 03:31 PM
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a reply to: StallionDuck

I don't know if you need to get all mental. You ask if they have a warrant and if they don't you tell them they can't come in and stay safe out there.

But she sounds like a Karen: Let's cops in house, outraged by cops in house.


+2 more 
posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 03:41 PM
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a reply to: AugustusMasonicus

Saying no is an indicator of guilt, so if there is nothing to hide, you should always say yes. It ends it right there and proves there is nothing illegal going on. Like running from the police shows consciousness of guilt, not allowing them to search shows the same.

If you think the officers violated the law somehow, you deal with that after you say yes to the search without hesitation. It's a much stronger position to argue from. You say no, from that point forward people assume you are in fact hiding something.


+7 more 
posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:02 PM
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originally posted by: Blaine91555
Saying no is an indicator of guilt...


No it isn't. It's an indicator that I know my rights and my rights are they cannot enter my home without my permission or a warrant.






edit on 20-8-2020 by AugustusMasonicus because: 👁❤🍕


+3 more 
posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:11 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus
a reply to: StallionDuck

Okay. She said:


“I felt violated as a parent, for my child, who’s standing there with police officers in his room, just to see the fear on his face,” she added.


Why TF did you let them in? When they ask, 'May we search your sons room?", you say, "No".


I would be respectful, but I wouldn’t invite them in. It like inviting a vampire across you threshold, once permission is given, you can’t take it back.



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:16 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus
a reply to: StallionDuck

I don't know if you need to get all mental. You ask if they have a warrant and if they don't you tell them they can't come in and stay safe out there.

But she sounds like a Karen: Let's cops in house, outraged by cops in house.



I just come across that way. In reality, I'm quite gentle.


+1 more 
posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:18 PM
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originally posted by: Nickn3
I would be respectful, but I wouldn’t invite them in. It like inviting a vampire across you threshold, once permission is given, you can’t take it back.


"Do you have a warrant?"

"No."

"Then you may not come in."

Who TF knows that else they may opt to find to put your ass in jail. If they do have a warrant call your attorney and say nothing.



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:19 PM
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Well looks like people need to set up cordoned off cubicles as a work station so they can’t see anything outside of that cube. Don’t make sh** like this easy for them.



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:25 PM
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a reply to: AugustusMasonicus

I suppose if a person has something to hide it makes sense to not cooperate. Otherwise, a person may as well have "Guilty" tattooed on their foreheads.

I learned very young, even if I've done something wrong, if I cooperate and be friendly it goes well. This person was smart enough to know that and it ended well.



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:28 PM
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a reply to: StallionDuck


“So, I answered the door. The police officer was, he was very nice. He explained to me that he was coming to address an issue with my son's school,” Courtney told Project Baltimore. “And then explained to me that he was here to search for weapons, in my home. And I consented to let him in. And then I, unfortunately, stood there and watched police officers enter my 11-year-old son's bedroom.”


First mistake was not asking for a warrant, and being a "good citizen" and just letting the cops right in to search the house.


Courtney says the police officers were in her home for about 20 minutes and found no violations. No laws were broken and no dangers present. They left without any further action, but Courtney wasn’t done.


# that.

FoxBaltimore



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:32 PM
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a reply to: StallionDuck

Never invite vampires into your home, at least if you do, don't complain when you get bitten.



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 04:36 PM
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Interesting that people are more concerned with cops just doing their thankless jobs and a wise person who reacted correctly, than they are with what the school did. Amazing.

What the school did is dangerous, the cops were not.



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 05:29 PM
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originally posted by: Blaine91555
I suppose if a person has something to hide it makes sense to not cooperate. Otherwise, a person may as well have "Guilty" tattooed on their foreheads.


There is zero benefit to ever talking to the police, especially if you're innocent.

Watch the video and tell me otherwise.



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 05:30 PM
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originally posted by: Liquesence
First mistake was not asking for a warrant, and being a "good citizen" and just letting the cops right in to search the house.


I'll just comply because I don't think the government ever railroaded anyone.



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 05:54 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus

originally posted by: Liquesence
First mistake was not asking for a warrant, and being a "good citizen" and just letting the cops right in to search the house.


I'll just comply because I don't think the government ever railroaded anyone.



I got you beat.

When I *know* I have broken the law, and they're all "C'mon, just be honest with us," I'm like, "Ok, yeah, I did, so I'm free to go now?"

Nope.

Doh!

 


Or when they come knocking on the door wanting to search without a warrant, and I know I have a child sex slave in the basement, I'm like, "Sure come right in, but do NOT go in the basement."

Because refusal is admission of guilt, no?
edit on 20-8-2020 by Liquesence because: (no reason given)



posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 06:12 PM
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You never know what you’re going to see on those conference calls.




posted on Aug, 20 2020 @ 06:20 PM
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originally posted by: Blaine91555
a reply to: AugustusMasonicus

Saying no is an indicator of guilt, so if there is nothing to hide, you should always say yes. It ends it right there and proves there is nothing illegal going on. Like running from the police shows consciousness of guilt, not allowing them to search shows the same.

If you think the officers violated the law somehow, you deal with that after you say yes to the search without hesitation. It's a much stronger position to argue from. You say no, from that point forward people assume you are in fact hiding something.



I hope you are being funny or sarcastic.

Police are not searching my home without a warrant period.

When the TSA or Police requests if you would submit to a voluntary cavity search are you going to bend over and spread them because you got nothing to hide?
edit on 20-8-2020 by infolurker because: (no reason given)



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