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The 912 Project-Nebraska Message Board › Law Enforcement: Gestapo?

Law Enforcement: Gestapo?

Richard E.
Plattsmouth, NE
Post #: 1,306
On April 1, 2013 I attended training in La Junta, Colorado hosted by the Colorado State Patrol (CSP). The training was from 12:00 pm to 4:00 pm and covered two topics, Sovereign Citizens, and Outlaw Motorcycle Gangs. I was pretty familiar with motorcycle gangs but since we often deal with the so-called sovereign citizen groups I was interested to see what they had to say. The group consisted of police officers, deputies, and CSP troopers. There were about 20 people in attendance.

Trooper Joe Kluczynski taught a 2-hour section on sovereign citizens. Kluczynski spent most of his two hours focusing on how, in his view and apparently the view of Homeland Security, people turn to the sovereign citizen movement. Kluczynski started off by saying there are probably some sovereign citizens in this room and gave a generalized list of those groups that have sovereign citizen views. Among those groups, Kluczynski had listed, were those who believe America was founded on godly principles, Christians who take the Bible literally, and “fundamentalists”. Kluczynski did not explain what he meant by “fundamentalists” but from the context it was clear he was referring again to those who took the Bible literally or “too seriously.”

While Kluczynski emphasized that sovereign citizens have a right to their beliefs, he was clearly teaching that the groups he had listed should be watched by law enforcement and should be treated with caution because of their potential to assault law enforcement. Kluczynski explained why he believed these groups were dangerous saying they were angry over the election of a black president. When someone in the group suggested the failing economy was probably much more to blame, Kluczynski intimated that those who are not going along with the changes in America will need to be controlled by law enforcement. Kluczynski even later questioned some of the troopers present if they were willing and prepared to confiscate “illegal” weapons if ordered to.

Kluczynski’s assignment with the CSP was an Analyst for the Colorado Information Analysis Center, (CIAC). CIAC is funded by Homeland Security funds and run by the CSP. Kluczynski said he gets his information from the Department of Homeland Security. Kluczynski said he was leaving the CSP at the end of that week (March 29, 2013) to begin his new career with Homeland Security. I thought he was perfect for the job.

Ron Trowbridge
Prowers County Sheriff’s Office
April 5, 2013
Richard E.
Plattsmouth, NE
Post #: 1,307
By Todd Starnes

At least a dozen members of Congress have signed a letter demanding the Secretary of the Army rescind and apologize for a briefing that labeled Evangelical Christians and Catholics as religious extremist groups, Fox News has learned.


“This is astonishing and offensive,” read a draft of the letter written by Rep. Doug Lamborn (R-CO). “We call on you to rescind this briefing and apologize for its content and set the record straight on the Army’s view on these faith groups by providing a balanced briefing on religious extremism.”
Material presented to soldiers at training session.

Material presented to soldiers at training session.

Lamborn is referring to an Army training session conducted last year that featured a presentation listing Evangelical Christianity and Catholicism as examples of extremism – alongside Al Qaeda and Hamas.

Army spokesman George Wright later said it was an isolated incident not condoned by the Dept. of the Army. And the slide, he said, was not produced by the Army nor did it reflect their policy or doctrine.

“To say that Evangelicals or Catholics are somehow in the same league with Al Qaeda or the KKK is outrageous,” Lamborn told Fox News.

He said it appeared the Army was using material gleaned from the Southern Poverty Law Center.

“I’m amazed that the army would listen to voices of intolerance that would play fast and loose with these kinds of labels,” he told Fox News. “I’m concerned this group has any sway with the Army.”

The training briefing is just the latest in a number of incidents involving attacks on the Christian faith within the ranks of the military.

Fox News obtained a copy of an email written by a lieutenant colonel at Fort Campbell identifying the Family Research Council and American Family Association, two prominent Christian ministries, as “domestic hate groups.” Read the email by clicking here.

Rep. Steve King (R-IA) told Fox News he believes there is an anti-Christian movement within the military.

“There’s been an effort for a long time to marginalize Christianity,” King told Fox News. “I wonder why that is?”

READ – The Army’s List of Domestic Hate Groups
READ – Army: Keep an Eye on Anti-Gay, Anti-Muslim Soldiers
READ – Army Labels Christian Ministries as Domestic Hate Groups
READ – Military Trainer Calls Evangelicals, Catholics, Religious Extremists

King said the latest incidents remind him of when the Army banned Bibles from Walter Reed Army Medical Center. The rule was later rescinded.

“They said it was done out of ignorance,” King said. “I don’t believe it was. I believe some anti-Christian wrote that in.”

King is among the lawmakers who signed the letter to the Secretary of the Army and he’s prepared to call military officials to Capitol Hill to explain the recent incidents.

“If we’ve got to have the FBI going through federal documents scrubbing out anything that might be critical of Muslims, we surely can’t allow an anti-Christian movement taking place within our own United States military,” King said.

Army spokesman George Wright denied there is any anti-Christian movement in the military.

“The notion that the Army is taking an anti-religion or anti-Christian stance is contrary to any of our policies, doctrines and regulations,” said Wright. “Any belief that the Army is out to label religious groups in a negative manner is without warrant.”

Lamborn’s letter to the Army acknowledges that religious extremism is a serious topic.

“But equating these major world religions with violent extremist groups is simply not acceptable,” Lamborn wrote. “This briefing reveals an anti-religion bias rather than a rational approach to religious extremism.”

Some of the nation’s top religious leaders have condemned the military’s attacks on Christianity – and all of them place the blame on the Obama Administration.

“This is reprehensible,” said Richard Land, president of the Southern Baptist Convention’s Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission. “The people who are responsible should be severely reprimanded.”

Land called for an investigation to determine if there is an anti-Christian movement afoot in the military.

“It’s not only warranted, I think it’s essential,” Land told Fox News. “It’s absolutely required. This needs to be stopped and we have to have guarantees that it doesn’t happen again.”
Richard E.
Plattsmouth, NE
Post #: 1,308
From Doug Giles:

· If you enjoy singing How Great Thou Art and Amazing Grace – you might be a terrorist.

· If you say “bless their heart” after you hear that someone did something really, really stupid – you might be a terrorist.

· If as a single man, you have told a homely single lady that, “all you’re looking for is a godly woman and that you don't care that she’s not attractive." – you might be a terrorist.

· If you believe Jesus is Lord and not the state – you might be a terrorist.

· If you raise your kids to be productive, independent and righteous kids who love God and our country and not be narcissistic entitlement hookers – you might be a terrorist.

· If you believe love is patient, love is kind. It does not envy, it does not boast, it is not proud. It does not dishonor others, it is not self-seeking, it is not easily angered, it keeps no record of wrongs and does not delight in evil but rejoices with the truth - you might be a terrorist.

· If you believe the Golden Rule is a pretty legit tenet to live by – you might be a terrorist.

· If you have a fish sticker on your mini van – you might be a terrorist.

· If you take umbrage that you would get pitched as a terrorist because all of the aforementioned Christian stuff – well … you might be a terrorist.
· If you believe Jeremiah was a prophet and not a bullfrog – you might be a terrorist.

· If you feel obligated to say you’ll pray for someone after you’ve gossiped about them – you might be a terrorist.

· If you watched The Bible on the History Channel and thought it was badass – you might be a terrorist.

· If you believe it’s wrong and ungodly to hijack airplanes and jam them into skyscrapers full of innocent people – then you might be a terrorist.

· If you think Billy Graham has been a great gift to our nation – you might be a terrorist.

· If you celebrate Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter – you might be a terrorist.

· If you made the day you got saved your birthday on your Facebook page verses the day you actually popped out of your mama’s bottom – you might be a terrorist.

· If you give money towards the preaching of the gospel and to works of charity – you might be a terrorist.

· If you love your neighbor as yourself – you might be a terrorist.

· If you recognize, appreciate and wish to pass on to the next generation America’s godly heritage – you might be a terrorist.

· If you like the Declaration of Independence, our Constitution and the Bill of Rights – you might be terrorist.

· If you have Jesus Take the Wheel on your iPod – you might be a terrorist.
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