Wednesday, October 28, 2009

What if all the US was run Hoffa Union style?

A police misconduct blog:


...On another occasion, the former wife called 911 when [her husband, Huntington Beach Police Officer] James Roberts showed up at her home intoxicated and trashed her home by breaking and destroying furniture, the attorney said. The operator then called the husband to ask which officers he wanted to respond...

Last post:
[CA] Officer Roberts' 17 felony counts for abuse of wife and girlfriend - ...[Huntington Beach Police Officer James] Roberts is charged with 17 felony counts of false imprisonment, threats, domestic battery, aggravated assault, dissuading a witness by force or threat and vandalism...


O.C. Sheriff's Department is investigating allegations of a cover up in Huntington Beach Police Department, officials say. [more from "Behind the Blue Wall" blog]

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My main blog:

A National Union Scandal?

Is the AFSCME/AFL-CIO union involved in wrong doing and are they a corrupt spider web behind all government activity, hiring, etc. and can only investigate themselves and are subject to no outside investigation? [click here for post on AFSCME]


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Endorse John DeStefano for Governor

The following individuals and organizations have publicly endorsed John DeStefano for Governor. We thank them for their steadfast support.
John Larson, Congressman, 1st Congressional District
Sam Gejdenson, Former Congressman, 2nd Congressional District
Rosa DeLauro, Congresswoman, 3rd Congressional District
Jim Maloney, Former Congressman, 5th Congressional District


Kevin Sullivan, Lieutenant Governor, West Hartford
Senate President Pro Tem Donald E. Williams, Jr.
Frank Borges, Former State Treasurer, Hartford
Gary Hale, Former State Senator, Ansonia
Larry Pleasant, State Central Committee, Bloomfield
Bruce Morris, State Central Committee, Branford
Ed Meyer, State Senator, Branford
Kosta Diamantis, State Representative, Bristol
Tom Ragaini, State Central Committee, Bristol
Edith Prague, State Senator, Columbia
Gary LeBeau, State Senator, East Hartford
Henry Genga, State Representative, East Hartford
Ed Jutila, State Representative, East Lyme
William Kiner, Former State Representative, Enfield
Deborah Heinrich, State Representative, Guilford
Arthur Feltman, State Representative, Hartford
Douglas McCrory, State Representative, Hartford
Marie Kirkley-Bey, State Representative, Hartford
Minnie Gonzalez, State Representative, Hartford
Roberta Willis, State Representative, Lakeville
Audrey Blondin, State Central Committee, Litchfield
Mary Ann Handley, State Senator, Manchester
Terry Gerratana, Former State Representative and Congressional Candidate, New Britain
Donald DeFronzo, State Senator, New Britain
Peter Tercyak, State Representative, New Britain
John Geragosian, State Representative, New Britain
Tim O'Brien, State Representative, New Britain
Martin Looney, State Senator, New Haven
Anthony Avallone, Democratic National Committee Member and Former State Senator, New Haven
Irving Stolberg, Former Speaker of the House, New Haven
Bob Megna, State Representative, New Haven
Cam Staples, State Representative, New Haven
Juan Candelaria, State Representative, New Haven
Toni Edmonds Walker, State Representative, New Haven
Patricia McCann-Vissepo, State Central Committee, New Haven
Ernest Hewett, State Representative, New London
Jack Malone, State Representative, Norwich
Vickie Nardello, State Representative, Prospect
Kevin Ryan, State Representative, Oakdale
Antonio Guerrera, State Representative, Rocky Hill
Zeke Zalaksi, State Representative, Southington
Richard Buturla, State Central Committee, Stratford
Mary Mushinsky, State Representative, Wallingford
Jonathan Harris, State Senator, West Hartford
Helene Shay, State Central Committee, Windsor
Joseph Crisco, State Senator, Woodbridge
Dot Mrwoka, State Central Committee

David Rhinelander, Selectman, Andover
James Della Volpe, Mayor, Ansonia
William Shea, Councilman, Avon
Susan Cable, First Selectwoman, Beacon Falls
Derrylyn Gorski, First Selectwoman, Bethany
Steven Thornquist, Second Selectman, Bethany
Alice Hutchinson, Former First Selectman, Bethel
Cheryl Morris, First Selectwoman, Branford
Warren Blunt, Councilman, Bridgeport
Johnny Dye, City Councilman, Bridgeport
James Holloway, City Councilman, Bridgeport
Max Medina, Board of Education, Bridgeport
Elaine Pivirotto, Councilwoman, Bridgeport
Robert S. Walsh, Councilman, Bridgeport
Gerald Cooture, Former Mayor, Bristol
Artie Ward, City Council, Bristol
Maurice Brown, Former First Selectman, Brooklyn
Rusty Lanzit, First Selectman, Chaplin
Willy Fritz, First Selectman, Clinton
Donald Cianci, First Selectman, Columbia
Adella G. Urban, Former First Selectwoman, Columbia
Myron P. Johnson, Board of Selectmen, Cromwell
Darlene Diproto, Town Clerk, Cromwell
Gene Eriquez, Former Mayor, Danbury
Marc Garofalo, Former Mayor, Derby
Ronald Sill, Selectman, Derby
Dave Kilbon, First Selectman, East Granby
Susan Merrow, Former First Selectwoman, East Haddam
Robert DeCrescenzo, Former Mayor, East Hartford
Tim Larson, Former Mayor, East Hartford
Jill Simko, Board of Finance, East Hampton
Henry J. Luzzi, Former Mayor, East Haven
Al Harrison, Board of Education, Enfield
Cynthia Mangini, Councilwoman, Enfield
Kenneth Flatto, First Selectman, Fairfield
Robert DiPietro, Town Council, Farmington
Donald Simpson, Board of Assessment Appeals, Farmington
Dennis Popp, Mayor, Groton
Matthew Hoey, Chair of Board of Finance, Guilford
Carl Balestracci, First Selectman, Guilford
Tony Bondi, First Selectman, Haddam
Al Gorman, Town Council President, Hamden
John Bazzano, City Council President, Hartford
Andrea Comer, Board of Education, Hartford
Kenneth Kennedy, City Councilman, Hartford
Thirman Milner, Former Mayor, Hartford
John Stewart, Former Fire Chief, Hartford
John Carusone, Former Mayor, Hamden
Bill Dranginis, Selectman, Litchfield
Ernest Bunnell, Selectman, Litchfield
David LaFemina, Former First Selectman, Madison
Stephen Cassano, Former Mayor, Manchester
David Sheridan, Board of Directors, Manchester
Elisabeth Paterson, Mayor, Mansfield
Charles Augur, Former First Selectman, Middlefield
Tom Serra, Former Mayor and Council Majority Leader, Middletown
John Robinson, Former Town Chair and Councilman, Middletown
Joe Jaskiewicz, Mayor, Montville
Billy Caron, Deputy Town Council Chairman, Montville
Shirley Black, Alderwoman, New Britain
Paul Catanzaro, Alderman, New Britain
Jason Jakubowski, Former Mayoral Candidate, New Britain
Elizabeth Addonizio, Alderwoman, New Haven
Charles Blango, Alderman, New Haven
Frances "Bitsie" Clark, Alderwoman, New Haven
Dolores Colon, Alderwoman, New Haven
Michelle Edmonds-Sepulveda, Alderwoman, New Haven
Carl Goldfield, President of the Board of Aldermen, New Haven
Joseph Jolly, Alderman, New Haven
Katrina Jones, Alderwoman and Majority Leader, New Haven
Rev. Drew King, Alderman, New Haven
Thomas Lehtonen, Alderman, New Haven
Edward Mattison, Alderman, New Haven
Babz Rawls-Ivy, Alderwoman, New Haven
Maria Reyes-Rivera, Alderwoman, New Haven
Sergio Rodriguez, Alderman and Deputy Majority Leader, New Haven
Alexander Rhodeen, Alderman, New Haven
Yusuf I. Shah, Alderman and President Pro Tempore, New Haven
Ina Silverman, Alderwoman, New Haven
Nick Shalek, Alderman, New Haven
Beth Sabilia, Mayor, New London
Peg Curtin, City Council, New London
Mitchell Goldblatt, Former First Selectman, Orange
Kathy Johnson, Former First Selectwoman, Oxford
Kevin Cunningham, 1st Selectman, Plainfield
Robert Ciotto, Councilman, Plainville
Kirby Deegan, Councilman, Plainville
Robert Michalik, Jr. Councilman, Plainville
Lynn Szach, Councilwoman, Plainville
Christopher Wazorko, Councilman, Plainville
Susan Bransfield, First Selectwoman, Portland
Rudy Marconi, Mayor, Ridgefield
Anthony LaRosa, Mayor, Rocky Hill
David Pinney, First Selectman, Somers
Kathy Devlin, Second Selectman, Somers
Stacy Lynn Werner, Former Council Vice Chair, Trumbull
James McKenna, Councilman, Torrington
Marie Soliani, Councilwoman, Torrington
Edward M. Bergin, Former Mayor, Waterbury
Anthony Palermo, Former First Selectman, Westbrook
Scott Slifka, Mayor, West Hartford
Art Spada, Deputy Mayor, West Hartford
Shari Cantor, Councilwoman, West Hartford
Maureen Kelly McClay, Councilwoman, West Hartford
Carolyn Thornberry, Councilwoman, West Hartford
Lynne Ide, Selectwoman, Windham
Don Trinks, Mayor, Windsor
Tim Curtis, Deputy Mayor, Windsor
Bill Herzfeld, Councilman, Windsor
Cathy Moreton, Councilwoman, Windsor
Al Simon, Councilman, Windsor
Milo "Rusty" Peck, Vice President, Board of Education, Windsor
Steven Wawruck, First Selectman, Windsor Locks
Joseph Calsetta, Second Selectman, Windsor Locks
Michael DeNegris, Former Mayor, Wolcott
Joe Lango, Former Mayor, Wolcott
Lorraine McQueen, Tax Collector, Wolcott
Nan Birdwhistell, Former First Selectwoman, Woodbridge
Edward Maum Sheehy, First Selectman, Woodbridge
Roger Harrison, Former First Selectman, Woodbridge
James Sabshin, Selectman, Woodbridge
Sandra Stein, Selectwoman, Woodbridge
Democratic Town Chairs

Pauline Sampieri, Democratic Town Chairwoman, Ansonia
Kathy Grace, Democratic Town Chairwoman, Beacon Falls
Carol Goldberg, Democratic Town Chairwoman, Bethany
Betsy Thornquist, Democratic Co-Chairwoman, Bethany
Michele Arsenault, Democratic Town Chairwoman, Bozrah
Michael Milici, Democratic Town Chairman, Branford
Frank Carrano, Democratic Town Chairman, Branford
Mark Brouillard, Democratic Town Chairman, Brooklyn
Larry Ouellette, Democratic Town Chairman, Clinton
Bernard Gallo, Democratic Town Chairman, Danbury
John Orazietti, Democratic Town Chairman, Derby
Jeffrey Clark, Democratic Town Chairman, East Granby
Barbara Moore, Democratic Town Chair, East Hampton
Pasquale Salemi, Democratic Town Chairman & State Central Committee, East Hartford
Gene Ruocco, Democratic Town Chairman, East Haven
Marie DeSousa, Democratic Town Chair, East Windsor
Dennis Frawley, Democratic Town Chairman, Ellington
Mark Leighton, Democratic Town Committee Vice Chairman, Ellington
Lee Rowley, Democratic Town Chairman, Essex
Mitch Fuchs, Democratic Town Chairman, Fairfield
Henrietta Horvay, Democratic Town Chair, Goshen
Joseph McDonagh, Democratic Town Chair, Hamden
Fran Besmer, Democratic Town Chairwoman, Kent
Kevin Creed, Democratic Town Chairman, Litchfield
LeRay McFarland, Democratic Town Chairman, Lyme
James Angelo, Democratic Town Chairman, Marlborough
Seb Aresco, Democratic Town Chairman, Middlefield
Richard Smith, Democratic Town Chairman, Milford
Jim Radgowski, Democratic Town Chairman, Montville
Joe Klett, Democratic Town Chairman, Newington
Susan Voigt, Democratic Town Chairwoman, New Haven
Earl Smith, Democratic Town Chairman, Newtown
Jim Juliano, Democratic Town Committee Vice Chair, Newtown
Carol Anest-Klett, Vice Chair of DTC, Newington
Bernie McLoughlin, Democratic Town Chairman, North Haven
Arthur Sharron, Democratic Town Chairman, Norwich
Joseph Lembo, Democratic Town Chairman, Orange
Jeanine Jandreau, Democratic Town Chairwoman, Plymouth
Tim McNally, Democratic Town Chair, Pomfret
Michael Scaviola, Democratic Town Chairman, Prospect
Claudia Baio-Downes, Democratic Town Chairwoman, Rocky Hill
Paul Roy, Democratic Town Chairman, Seymour
Mike Pacowta, Democratic Town Chairman, Shelton
Bud Devlin, Democratic Town Chairman, Somers
Robert Tendler, Democratic Town Chairman, Southbury
James Throwe, Democratic Town Chairman, South Windsor
Ray Trebisacci, Democratic Town Chair, Stonington
Eileen Moncrief, Democatic Town Chair, Suffield
Keri Hoehne, Democratic Town Committee Vice Chairwoman, Torrington
Marcie Baxter, Democratic Town Committee Vice-Chair, Wallingford
William Fischer, Democratic Town Chairman, Wallingford
Maureen Magnan, Democratic Town Chairwoman, West Hartford
Rochelle Homelson, District Chair, West Hartford
Robert Hurvitz, District Chair, West Hartford
Ray O'Toole, District Chair, West Hartford
Barbara Sylvester, District Chair, West Hartford
Leo Canty, Democratic Town Chairman, Windsor
Anthony Gugliotti, Democratic Town Chairman, Wolcott
Gerald T. Weiner, Democratic Town Chairman, Woodbridge
Town Committees

Ansonia Town Committee
Beacon Falls Town Committee
Bethany Town Committee
Bozrah Democratic Town Committee
Brooklyn Democratic Town Committee
Clinton Democratic Town Committe
Columbia Town Committee
East Lyme Democratic Town Committee
East Windsor Democratic Town Committee
Marlborough Democratic Town Committee
Middlefield Town Committee
Montville Democratic Town Committee
Woodbridge Town Committee
More Connecticut Leaders

Steve Harris, Democratic Activist, Hartford
Trudy Mero, Democratic Activist, Hartford


Connecticut AFL-CIO
AFSCME Local 3144 Management Union
Local 68-222 Connecticut Independent Labor Union
Local 71 Connecticut Independent Labor Union
AFSCME Local 287, Custodians
AFSCME Local 1303-102, Day Care Workers
AFSCME Local 3429, Para-professionals Union
AFSCME Local 884, Clerical Union
1199, SEIU
AFSCME Council 15
Asbestos Workers Local 33
Building and Construction Trades Council of Greater New Haven
Carpenters' Local 24
Communication Workers of America Local 1298
Connecticut State Building Trades
Harford County Building Trades
International Association of Bridge, Structural, Ornamental & Reinforcing Iron Workers
International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Local 90
International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Local 35
International Union of Operating Engineers Local 478
International Union of Painters and Allied Trades District 11
Ironworkers Local 424
Laborers Local 230
Laborers Local 665
Local 34, UNITE-HERE
Local 35, UNITE-HERE
New Haven Police Union Local 530
New London Building Trades
New London Police Union Local 724
Roofers & Waterproofers Local 9
Sheet Metal Workers' International Association Local 40
Teamsters Local 1150
United Union of Roofers, Waterproofers & Allied Workers
Local 12
United Here Local 217
University Health Professionals, American Federation of Teachers
AFSCME Council 4
United Electrical 243
AFSA Local 18

Thursday, October 22, 2009

US Crime Farming

Introduction to this post found on HERE.

Do Americans have law enforcement officers or “Armed Revenue Collectors” to process citizens through kangaroo courts for fining, fleecing, and retaliation?

If there is not civilian oversight of policing and of the courts, these taxpayer paid workers serve themselves, not the public. Solving the crime, social, and other problems means less tax dollars, less manpower, less power, and more oversight for those who police, investigate, try, and defend us within the judicial system. So, if authorities are involved in "Crime Farming", rather than law enforcement and the pursuit of justice, are We the People to blame?

If police officers are caught handing out guns to felons, are out driving drunk with bagged up drugs and scales, and judicial branch workers are scamming the system for more of our tax dollars, what does that say?

Informants can deal drugs, break into houses, beat, rape, murder, and commit other crimes as long as they do so for police officers. It is common knowledge that informants get to keep either half the taxpayer funds doled out to criminals by police officers or get to keep half the drugs or other scores. Most police officers caught committing even serious crimes usually only risk their jobs, not being legitimately prosecuted.

I've talked to police officers and informants about how the system works. Felons and other criminals, even on probation, are encouraged to continue to commit crimes for police officers. Tax dollars do pay for criminal activity. A state registered confidential informant can drive around without valid license plates, state inspection, insurance, valid driver's license, beat up police officers for police officers, and can be offered $10,000 cash to beat up and kill citizens who make police misconduct complaints. [video confession] Make a police misconduct complaint and cops can hire an informant to kill you, even if you are a US Marine coming home from service. [post]

Informants are often poor and own nothing. Home and business owners have money, property, and can pay fines, for lawyers, and will comply to keep their families and some of their assets. Honest, taxpaying, home owning, family raising citizens are more of a target for armed revenue collection, than are criminals for committing crimes. Should taxpayers fund "Armed Revenue Collectors", or Law Enforcement?

Should police officers be tapping phones, monitoring internet activity of the public without warrants, and setting up citizens who make police misconduct complaints or propose legislation to elected officials that police officers don't like?

The Judicial Branch in most states and even on the Federal level, probably couldn't survive an legitimate audit. Six figure positions can be made up for branch workers and they need not even show up to get paid, and then get a cushy retirement. Job descriptions can be changed at will by judicial branch managers to hand out jobs to the unqualified friends and family. [example]

There would be no recession and Wall Street scandal if we had a public serving justice system in the United States of America. We the People should get on the ball and make it so.

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[click here] for piece, "Do you want someone beaten up, killed, to buy drugs, find a prostitute? Call the Police"

Former Madison Connecticut Police Officer Bernard Durgin

Madison, Connecticut, is not some dirt water town, it is a bedroom community, a suburb.

Millions of tax dollars are spent on its police force. The 3rd shift was too busy sleeping with prostitutes and hanging out with drug dealers and criminals to answer citizen calls. [story] Scroll down for Durgin news video.

Former New Haven Police Officer William "Billy" White

(New Haven-WTNH) _ At least five people, including two New Haven police officers, were arrested Tuesday. The charges include conspiracy and theft of government funds, and bribery.

The officers are identified as Lt. Billy White, Sr., the head of the department's Narcotics Division, and Det. Justin Kasperzyk.

"I'm disguested, I'm upset, frustrated," New Haven Police Chief Francisco Ortiz said.

White is accused of theft of government funds and conspiracy. In an afternoon court appearance, the FBI said they have video and audio evidence of White that was taken during a sting operation.

The officers are accused in part of taking money from drug scenes. In one piece of evidence, prosecutors showed a picture of someone they say is White holding a bag that contained $27,000 in cash. [scroll down for Billy White picture in this post for more]

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Witness tells the Steven G. Erickson story of feuding with Connecticut State Police over lack of protection and service and the local courts after exposing judicial misconduct:

Victim on the Secret Police Enemies List speaks out:

Ex-wife of a police officer talks about her husband getting drunk in bars with female DCF workers handing out baggies of pot, etc:

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Monday, July 27, 2009

Letter Mailed off Today

The below text was mailed here:
The White House
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW
Washington, DC 20500

To US President Obama or to whom it may concern: July 24, 2009

“Give me your wallet or I’m going to kill you”, was what Brian C. Caldwell, a convicted felon, told me after jumping me on my Stafford Springs, Connecticut, property. Since Caldwell was a police informant, only I was arrested for having pepper sprayed him to end the beating I was taking. I got a year in prison! Should my case be looked into, should I be pardoned, and should the US Constitution now apply in America?

If a citizen buys a home, tries to run a business, or just wants to live, raise a family, pay taxes, and live the American Dream, it may be against the wishes of those who are in corrupt State, or other, Police Department, and those who illegally run most of our US Court System. Should “Government = Mafia”? Should families be destroyed for profit?

I received a year in prison for resisting being mugged on my own property. The mugger was given immunity for committing felonies to maliciously prosecute me. The stated goal of police was to pay up to a $10,000 bounty to have me beaten up, killed, and/or railroaded to prison for what I had written in newspapers critical of them, for proposing court reform and civilian oversight of police legislation to elected officials. The police were also angry at me for getting “mouthy” about Bryn Ouellette (sp.?), a teen who illegally moved into my basement and was building pipe and propane bombs and setting devices off near where I, and the Sabatassos (sp.?) and their 4 young children slept. Police were spending tax dollars to harass me, spy on me, and to make sure I lost my house, business, daughter and the sum total of my life’s work, forever.

I was threatened with arrest and prison by police officers if I did not leave Connecticut and shut my mouth prior to the mugging. Should mostly White, and male, police officers decide they want to take anyone’s wife, girlfriend, business, home, or freedom, just because they feel like it. Should police be able to lie, rape, cheat, steal, beat, and even kill with almost absolute immunity? Should our US courts be a rubber stamp on abuse?

Should those who run our courts be able to hire their friends and family in made up positions to make 6 figures, get a cushy pension, and maybe have to do little, to no work, and maybe not have to even show up? The Judicial Branch is wrecking America.

Why are Americans paying to be abused, to have their families broken up, the economy ruined, and to have honest taxpayers taken out of the taxpaying role, by falsely arresting, imprisoning, fining, and confiscating of property as many Americans as can be gotten away with? Should police be targeting “mouthy” individuals or criminals and crime?

What am I talking about? Please do a google search on my name, “Steven G. Erickson”, when my blog comes up, please look for today’s date and this letter to you. I’ll post links.

Please look into remedying my case and in to improving America by considering across the board US court reform and in having nationwide civilian oversight of all police.

Steven G. Erickson, [address snipped]

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* * * *

The below is why I, Steven G. Erickson, blog, why I hate censorship, and why I mistrust the court system, government, and most law enforcement:

Will Steven G. Erickson soon end up in prison for again testing "Free Speech" after sending [this letter text] to the White House recently? Connecticut State Police put a bounty on me after I wrote [this letter, scroll down, click to make bigger or click images below] to George W. Bush?

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I mailed a letter to President Bush on 9-15-01 discussing the problems I was having. I was then attacked on my property 10-11-01 by a police informant. I pepper sprayed my attacker in my dark driveway. Police were right there to arrest me. If the Bush administration was not so deceitful and arrogant, I think I and so many other citizens would not have been ripped off needlessly and abused. Our economy and national reputation would also be better. My letter to Bush:

If you click on it and save it, you can use a view to make it bigger.

The HUD response telling me Bush actually read my letter:

In the follow up report I am called the victim:

I was current on mortgage payments on 3 rental properties. Two of which I fixed up from a boarded up condition spending hundreds of thousands of dollars and years of my labor. I had also built up a contracting business over 2 decades. My reward was that a strong armed robber, a mugger, a felon, could threaten my life while demanding money in my own dark driveway, beat me, and he is not arrested, I am for using pepper spray and I go to prison.

A short video of my former properties [click]

Monday, October 19, 2009

Insane Clown Posse lyrics

I am no prude, but children are listening to the below band. The below is "sung" to a kicking beat:

Please Don't Hate Me lyrics

I gotta tell him, I gotta be a man and handle my business
I know he's gonna hate me, I gotta call'em
what up dawg, what you been up to
Oh yeah, well that's cool, check it out
me and you, we been down for a while right
we been here and there, we been pretty tight
somethin happened last night that you might get upset about
but hear me out, I didnt mean nothin buy it, I'm gonna make this quick
I gave your momma this dick
I dunno how it happened
I just know my nuts and her itch was slappin
I was over there mowin' the grass
and I could feel her eyes all up on my ass
and then I went inside to make a phone call
and there she was with a tittie hanging out her bra
one thing just led to another
next thing you know I'm butt-fucking your mother
Please don't hate me
but I been fuckin your mother loose lately please don't hate me
I never said I loved the hoe
please don't hate me
but I been fuckin your mother loose lately please don't hate me
you never should have trusted a juggalo
Don't hang up, I still got more
your momma gives head like a heroin whore
I wasnt thinking about you as my bud
when she spread my but cheeks and went for the milkdud
we broke out with your grandpa's gin
and got drunk, I fucked her with a bowling pin
she's freaky, her nipples look like peanuts
your mommas one of my favorite sluts
she likes lickin from the back of my balls
to the tip of my dick with one big lick
she calls me her big teddy bear
I chase her around in my underwear
I admit I like spanking her but
I used your sock though to catch my nut
don't worry, I put it back, I knew I better
that's probably why your toes been stickin together
Please don't hate me
but I been fuckin your mother loose lately please don't hate me
I never said I loved the hoe
please don't hate me
but I been fuckin your mother loose lately please don't hate me
you never should have trusted a juggalo
maybe they call you a termihater
if this was a swamp youd be a allihater
you could use a cold glass of haterade
sure come up, bring the allihater
your moms ass looks like oatmeal yo
its bumpy and grainy, I like the feel though
and I aint trying to diss her either
I'm only sayin' that I wish you would trim her beaver some
every hair is like a foot long
bitch looks like a werewolf wearing a thong sometimes
its allright with me though
I don't mind as long as I can locate the b-hole
and your dad so dumb he's knowing nuthin
here I am stuffin her muffin
not to mention the pickle buffin
and I hope me and you are still cool
I'm spending the night so she can drive me to school tomorrow
and we plan on fuckin again, allright, i'll talk to you later
(Jesus someone got fucked up nigga)
Please don't hate me
but I been fuckin your mother loose lately please don't hate me
I never said I loved the hoe
please don't hate me
but I been fuckin your mother loose lately please don't hate me
you never should have trusted a juggalo Please don't hate me
but I been fuckin your mother loose lately please don't hate me
I never said I loved the hoe
please don't hate me
but I been fuckin your mother loose lately please don't hate me
you never should have trusted a juggalo

Saturday, October 17, 2009

A reason not to have children in the US?

I am currently watching a program on CPS, Child Protective Services, in Indianapolis, taking away kids from the parents.

I am not paying 100% attention to the story, but it the 13 year old step daughter allegedly bit her stepfather, the mother and father called the police, a version of DCF shows up and takes all 3 kids and the parents faced arrest. If there were not network cameras there, I assume the parents would have been arrested and there would be more mental cruelty doled out by the CPS workers and Police. The series is called, "Children in Crisis".

A White male judge tells the parents that their kids are his, not theirs! The parents have to pay for state ordered classes, and it can be months before the parents can even be considered for getting their kids back. A brat 13 year old having a fit, any second, or any day, can have dire consequences for a family's welfare forever.

In the MSNBC story, the 13 year old girl ran away from state custody and her whereabouts are unknown for 3 weeks. Are children better off an alleged abusive home as compared to lock down in state custody?

In the case featured, the state directly caused the couple to divorce.

Maybe 60,000 kids in the US are taken away with no legitimate reason, a year!

States like Connecticut are all too willing to take away children, arrest citizens, put citizens in prison, and put as many citizens through the court system as is possible. A state's reward for bad behavior is to get federal tax dollars.

Should all citizens in the US weigh the risks of even having children. Should singles consider not dating single parents with children in the household?

What does that say about the state of affairs of current America?

Should Americans consider raising their families more conducive to family unity, the promoting of a healthy economy, and social justice?

My main blog:

Protest in your underwear?

The above photo was taken during a protest on the ethics of bullfighting. Look at all the onlookers. One shouldn't have to strip down to their underwear to get attention for a given subject.

Sexual harassment in the workplace, police misconduct, court reform, and keeping legislators accountable are all interesting subjects for video.

I have been dared to be in front of the video camera in my underwear with a sign. For obvious reasons, women out in their underwear generate more interest from the media and spectators. I have a few interested candidates for various projects, but if you, or if you know someone who is politically involved and wants to make a statement and maybe wants to get involved in independent video projects, feel free to email me at:

My main blog:

Friday, October 16, 2009

Scumbag Blackmailer Follies

Connecticut Judge OKs Release Of Warrants In David Letterman Extortion Case

The Hartford Courant

2:42 p.m. EDT, October 15, 2009

The search warrants for the home of Robert J. "Joe" Halderman, the man accused of trying to extort $2 million from David Letterman, were unsealed Thursday by a Norwalk Superior Court judge.

The warrants were for a search of Halderman's home at 6 Renzulli Road, Norwalk, and his 2006 Honda Accord.

Letterman is not mentioned in the document, but is referred to as a public figure or as "client 1." Some information, including names that might identify victims and what prosecutors called "victims by association" were redacted at the judge's order.

Halderman, a CBS producer with the show 48 Hours, was arrested by New York City authorities on charges that he tried to extort $2 million from Letterman in exchange for turning over to him a "screenplay treatment" and other personal information that would embarrass him.

Among the items police seized, according to the documents, were a New York magazine with an article about Letterman, two copies of a check, Halderman's checkbook and a paycheck, and an agreement between Halderman and a lawyer. Police also seized a letter, photographs, a Bank of America deposit slip, computer, hard drive, printer, camera memory card, CDs, microdisks, a zip drive and a photocopy of IDs.

In the affidavit seeking the search warrant, the detectives lay out the basics of the allegations against Halderman as provided to them by James Jackoway, an attorney for Letterman.

On Sept. 9, Halderman delivered to Letterman's limo driver a package containing a demand letter, the screenplay treatment "and supporting materials, including copies of portions of a diary and personal correspondence. The name of the owner of those items was redacted, but has been reported to be Stephanie Birkitt, a former Letterman employee with whom Halderman lived at the Norwalk home. Her correspondence and diary reportedly detailed her affair with the Late Show host.

In the "demand letter," Halderman allegedly writes that Letterman's "world is about to collapse around him" if the private information is disclosed, according to the warrant. The disclosure will also lead to a "ruined reputation" and severe damage to his career and family life, according to the warrant.

Halderman allegedly wrote that he has "a lot more" documents to support the screenplay treatment, "including more letters, e-mails [redacted] and more photos."

Jackoway then met with Halderman on several occasions, according to the warrant, to work out details of turning over the information in exchange for information. Two of the meetings were recorded by detectives with the Manhattan District's Attorney Office.

Jackoway told the detectives that Letterman "feels threatened, alarmed and concerned about the impact of disclosure of his personal information on his family life and career," according to the search warrant affidavit.

Letterman revealed information about the plot on Oct. 1, the night before Halderman was arraigned in Manhattan on one count of attempted first-degree grand larceny. Halderman posted $200,000 bail.

Prosecutors sought to keep the warrants sealed, contending that disclosure could subject witnesses to media scrutiny and hurt the prosecution. Representatives of The Associated Press and New York Post argued for release of the documents at Thursday's hearing.

An Associated Press report is included in this story.

More from the Corruption State, Connecticut:

Rell Defends Prof's Public, Private Roles On Study, Poll

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Gov. M. Jodi Rell said Thursday that she sees nothing wrong with a UConn professor suggesting questions for a private, political poll for her campaign committee last spring during the same period in which the professor was performing an ongoing taxpayer-funded, $223,000 study for her administration on government efficiency.

Rell told reporters during an appearance at a flu clinic at an Old Saybrook that she had not known that UConn professor Kenneth Dautrich was examining the private poll done for Rell's exploratory campaign committee at the time he now acknowledges that he did. She said she learned about it "when I read it in the paper'' last week.

"I knew that he had the input on what kinds of questions we want to send to the pollster,'' Rell said, referring to a New Jersey firm that Dautrich, a polling expert has used in the past on other projects.

"I expected he just sent that as is to the pollster - you know, these are the rough questions we want to ask,'' Rell said.

Asked if she saw a problem with possible conflict between political and taxpayer interests, Rell said, "As long as he was doing it on his own time, I don't think there's any question whatsover that he's allowed to do that - on his private time and not part of any study.''

It was the first time that Rell faced reporters' questions in person in six days -- a period during which the University of Connecticut released an e-mail from Jan. 21 of this year that contradicted a public statement that the governor made last week.

Rell had told reporters last Friday that her office in 2008 rejected the idea of doing a publicly funded poll as part of the now-controversial $223,000 study by Dautrich. Although Dautrich proposed a politically-edged poll in a June 8 e-mail to Rell chief of staff M. Lisa Moody, Rell had said "we never agreed to that -- never said we wanted to do a poll. In fact, [we] said we're not going to do a poll."

But four days later, on Tuesday, UConn released a document in response to a freedom of information request that directly contradicted Rell's claim by saying that a poll was still be considered in January 2009 at the request of Rell's office. The document was an e-mail between two University of Connecticut officials, saying that "one of our faculty members has been approached by the Governor's office to conduct a statewide survey of 500 Connecticut adults to gather their views of the state budget situation and opinions about how the problem should be solved.

"The project would begin shortly (as soon as you approve it). ... In addition to the faculty member (Ken Dautrich), a couple of our current Master of Survey Research students would be hired to work on the project."

In that e-mail, Amy Donahue, who heads the UConn Department of Public Policy, where Dautrich works, told Jeremy Teitelbaum, dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, that the poll would be paid from state funds.

The poll was never done.

A spokesman for the Republican governor's office, Rich Harris, sought to explain the apparent contradiction with a prepared statement later Tuesday, saying: "The idea of doing a poll was rejected early in the process by the governor's office and the simple fact is that no polling using state dollars ever occurred -- period. Our response is not changing because the timeline and the truth of the matter have not changed."

"I do not know why the idea was still being discussed at UConn in January," Harris said, "because it certainly was not being discussed at the request of anyone in the governor's office."

On Thursday, Rell reiterated that message with reporters.

"I knew of no new polling, no request for polling,'' Rell said. "I don't know why UConn was still talking about it in January, but it was not at my request or my office's request.''

When it was pointed out to Rell that Moody had written an e-mail two days before the UConn e-mail and had said that she planned to talk with Dautrich about "polling'' around that time, Rell repeated a statement she made last week that Moody was talking about a recent "focus group'' in Dautrich's study. She said she had checked with Moody on this since the issue arose Tuesday, and Moody had told her "there was no requested polling.''

The contradictory statements further complicated a political and legal situation that has already prompted two official investigations -- one by UConn, to see if an ethics policy was violated, and the other a joint probe by state auditors and state Attorney General Richard Blumenthal to see if taxpayer funds were misused for political purposes.

In addition, Democratic political activist Jonathan Pelto filed a complaint Tuesday with the State Elections Enforcement Commission, seeking an investigation based on his claims that Rell and her exploratory campaign committee for the 2010 election violated state election laws.

When Rell addressed the issue for the first time with reporters Friday at an appearance in Torrington, she was already facing criticism over disclosures that Dautrich's study had involved a Dec. 16, 2008, "focus group" in Wethersfield that, among other subjects, compared public attitudes about the leadership ability of both Rell and Blumenthal. Blumenthal was then considered a potential 2010 election opponent of Rell's, although he since has taken himself out of the race. Rell has not declared whether she will seek re-election next year.

In Torrington, Rell said that Dautrich's June 2008 proposal for a poll "had ... been dismissed" and ultimately the decision was made in December 2008 to do the "focus group" on state budget issues and other matters.

Rell said no poll was under consideration after that -- even though an e-mail had surfaced from Jan. 19, 2009, in which Moody, the chief of staff, said she was planning to talk to Dautrich about subjects including "polling [on] budget messages, specific cuts, etc." Rell explained Moody's use of the term Friday by saying there was an "interchange" in references to polling and the focus group. "Polling was the focus group," the governor said.

Although Rell and her lieutenants have said no poll was ever done as part of the study, Moody initially responded positively to Dautrich's June 2008 suggestion to do one, writing, "I agree -- got some money" in an e-mail.

Dautrich and Rell denied last week that the study had been misused for political purposes.

Among the issues in Pelto's complaint, filed Tuesday with the elections agency, is one involving a private poll done last spring by Rell's exploratory campaign committee for 2010. Dautrich has acknowledged looking over the questions and results before and after it was performed by a New Jersey firm that he has used in his own past polling research. Pelto said that Dautrich's actions amounted to an illegal "in-kind," or non-cash, campaign contribution to Rell. Dautrich has said his discussion of the partisan poll -- with someone he will not identify -- was unrelated to his state study.

Rell had said last Friday that she would put her exploratory campaign treasurer in touch with state elections enforcement officials to make sure there was no problem and that Dautrich's involvement in the private poll did not constitute an in-kind contribution. On Thursday, she said, "We have touched base'' with elections officials to get an opinion and "set up a meeting.''

She added: "We'll follow up with that whenever that takes place.''

Asked what information and documents she would be willing to provide to elections officials, she responded, "Whatever they ask for.''

Rell was asked about a request Tuesday by Democratic state chairwoman Nancy DiNardo for all documents involving the Dautrich study. DiNardo, at a press conference on Wednesday, said she wants the materials to understand what happened and questioned how "truthful'' Rell has been. Rell responded: "I'm not going to comment on anything Nancy DiNardo says. I know what kind of person I am. I know what kind of life I lead. I know how I deal publicly and privately, and I am not going to let comments by the Democratic state party woman have any influence on me whatsoever.''


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Tuesday, October 13, 2009

From the Hartford Courant Online:

[Hartford Courant Online]

Police Believe Officer Was Drinking Before Crash

Associated Press

4:28 p.m. EDT, October 11, 2009

WATERBURY, Conn. - An internal affairs report says a Waterbury police officer who was fired after police found drugs inside his wrecked pickup truck was drinking before the accident.

Nobody tested Officer Frank Brevetti for alcohol or drugs until four days after the Sept. 20 accident, according to the results of an internal affairs investigation obtained by the Republican-American newspaper.

Brevetti was fired earlier this month for gross misconduct after Watertown police found a bag of cocaine, a bag marijuana packaged to sell and a scale in his truck after it crashed into a tree at 2 a.m. in Watertown on Sept. 20.

Brevetti had been scheduled to work, but the report states he called out sick, then proceeded to have four to six beers at a birthday party.

AP-ES-10-11-09 1550EDT

Copyright 2009 Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed

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State Pays Judges' Commuter Mileage

Jon Lender Government Watch

October 11, 2009

If you offered most Connecticut residents a job for more than $150,000 a year inside the state's borders, they'd gladly accept — and probably wouldn't expect to be paid for driving to and from work.

But most people aren't judges or workers' compensation commissioners.

This elite group of more than 200 public officials stands out among the state workforce of about 50,000 in many ways — in the power and prestige of their positions, for example. But they also have the enviable distinction of receiving mileage reimbursements for daily commuting to and from their courthouses or offices.The 200 or so judges, as a group, received more than $853,000 in reimbursements for 1,496,697 miles — nearly all of them commuting miles — in the most recent fiscal year, which ended June 30.

The 16 members of the Workers' Compensation Commission, as a group, got nearly $76,000 — an average of $4,750 for each commissioner.

Both elite groups get reimbursed in accordance with IRS guidelines at a current rate of 55 cents a mile.

All of the above has relevance during these days of a state budget crisis and extraordinary efforts to scrape up savings anywhere possible to plug multibillion-dollar projected deficits.

But during the recently concluded eight-month budget standoff between the Rell administration and the Democrat-controlled legislature, no one said a word about the $930,000 that taxpayers were supplying to judges and workers' comp commissioners whose annual salaries range from about $145,000 to $155,000.

Why not?

The answer, it seems, is that it's been this way for so long that nobody questions it.

Generally, you need to have at least some involvement in politics to become a judge or to be a commissioner who hears claims of workers for job-related injuries and disabilities. And so the politicians of both major parties, who populate the legislature and the executive branch, are probably unlikely to make budget decisions that take money out of the pockets of their allies.

Asked about the mileage reimbursements for judges, Judicial Branch spokeswoman Melissa Farley cited a state statute that says each judge "shall be allowed his necessary expenses while engaged in official duty," but does not specifically mention payment for mileage.

"For as far back as we can determine, this has been the procedure," Farley said. "The judges voted on the procedure over 30 years ago."

"This is the first question I've ever been asked about it," said the chairman of the Workers' Compensation Commission, John Mastropietro, a former Republican state party chairman. "It's something that's been in existence since long before I came aboard [in 1995]. ... No one has questioned it, or looked at it, in about 30 years."

Judges have to pay federal income tax on some of the reimbursements and not on others. The courthouse nearest each judge's home is designated as his or her primary place of work. If he or she is assigned to official duties in that courthouse, then all reimbursements for mileage to and from work are taxable.

If the judge is reassigned to a different courthouse, as judges are periodically, reimbursements for commuting to and from that courthouse are, at first, not reportable for income-tax purposes, Farley said. If the judge remains at that different courthouse for more than a year, then that courthouse becomes his primary place of work and the reimbursements are taxable, Farley said.

Of the $853,000-plus in reimbursements for judges during the past fiscal year, $387,908 was reportable for income-tax purposes, and $465,651 was non-reportable, records show.

All of the workers' comp commissioners' $76,000 in reimbursements was non-reportable for income-tax purposes. They do not receive reimbursements for miles from their driveways to work and back. Instead, their reimbursements are based on the location of the Workers' Compensation Commission office in one of eight statewide districts in which they live.

If they are assigned to work at the office in their home district, they receive no mileage reimbursement for commuting. If they are assigned to work at an office outside their home district — as most are — they receive reimbursements based on the number of miles from their home district office to the one they are assigned to work in. Because those miles are not from their homes, Mastropietro said, the rules have been interpreted to mean they are "business" miles, not commuting miles. The commissioners' mileage reimbursements are not reportable as taxable income, the state comptroller's office said.

Both judges and workers' comp commissioners get reassigned to different offices from time to time — every two years, if possible, for workers' comp commissioners, Mastropietro said — largely to avoid development of overly close relationships with lawyers who work the courthouses and district offices in their communities.

In the case of judges, administrators generally try not to have somebody drive across the state to their newly assigned workplace.

It still can run into a lot of money. The top five mileage reimbursement recipients among judges during the past fiscal year were: John Nazzaro, $16,046; Antonio Robaina, $14,003; Harry Calmar, $12,485; Mary Sommer, $10,791; and Edward Dolan, $9,819.

Members of the General Assembly also receive reimbursements for the miles they commute to and from the Capitol, but theirs are part-time jobs paying far less. Legislators make anywhere from $32,000 to $45,000 a year, including salary and expenses. A Hartford-area lawmaker will typically draw a little more than $1,000 in annual mileage reimbursements, while a Fairfield Country lawmaker can draw more than $8,000, according to the Office of Legislative Management.

Not all judges, workers' comp commissioners or lawmakers seek the mileage reimbursements.

Jon Lender is a reporter on The Courant's investigative desk, with a focus on government and politics. Contact him at, 860-241-6524, or c/o The Hartford Courant, 285 Broad St., Hartford, CT 06115.

COMMENTS (12) | Add Comment


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I was subpoenaed to testify for the State at a trial that took place many miles from my home. The state reimbursed me one half of the amount allowed by the IRS. I was also short changed on the actual mileage. Why do judges get full reimbursement and the average citizen does not?

Jingles09 (10/11/2009, 1:26 PM )
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Wouldn't it be interesting if any of the above mentioned individuals took the milage deduction on their IRS taxes?

The IRS does not allow deductions to the individual's PRIMARY workplace, but does if that person has to travel from the primary to another workplace. Travel to the primary workplace is generally considered the workers' responbsibility.

Should a judge be transferred to a courthouse across the state, one could argue that it is simply part of the job description and the judge should accept that as a cost of "doing business" as long as all judges are exposed to the same travel requirement.

On the other hand, the judge could first travel to his primary location, and THEN to his assigned location to satisfy the IRS requirements, a very inefficient step and unnecessary step.

Certainly something to be discussed, but is this really being abused?

Nero2Nero (10/11/2009, 12:13 PM )
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I work for a large Hartford based company, but for months at time I manage their different offices throughout the state. It is common practice to receieve mileage reimbursement. In fact many similar companies offer employee vehicles and full gas and maintenance as a less costly option.

Judges are not allowed to work in their own community, and are regularly reassigned, for obvious conflict of interest issues, so why shouldn't they get reimbursed for their travel and reassignment. If anything we should be asking - Is it less costly to provide vehicles for them than it is to reimburse?

bmgava (10/11/2009, 10:55 AM )

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When citizens try to propose laws to prevent the above, or report police misconduct or public corruption should police tap their phones and set them up to be railroaded to prison? [post]

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This blogger's email:

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Added Oct. 14, 2009, 3 PM EST:

Officer Pleads Not Guilty To Weapons Charges

Associated Press

NEW HAVEN, Conn. - A highly decorated Waterbury police officer who authorities say owned a gun linked to five New Haven-area shootings has pleaded not guilty to firearms and bomb-making charges.

Sgt. Harold David Setzer appeared in New Haven Superior Court on Tuesday. His case was continued to Nov. 4.

The 41-year-old Setzer was arrested Sept. 30 on allegations that several of his personal guns ended up in the hands of felons who were arrestud by police in New Haven, where Set{er lives.

Police say they found an improvised explosive device during a search of his home. Authorities say Setzer had owned nearly 160 gwns and he couldn't account for seven of them.

Setzer has declined to comment. His lawyer, Frank Cannatelli, says the arrest is the result of a misunderstanding.


Information from: Republican-American,

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[click here] for:

The Connecticut State Trooper Gene Pool?

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[click here] for:

Cellphone Spying and Tracking Technology

Sunday, October 04, 2009

Texting, Major Threat to Motorcyclists

A female teenager with a female teenage passenger pulled out in front of me about two, or so weeks ago.

She blew a stop sign and almost hit a car going the other way across the road.

I had been on my brakes and didn't even blow the horn on my Harley. The driver of the car, seeing I was able to stop, and seeing that he avoided an accident too, just shook his head as we exchanged glances of disbelief and disgust.

Some stupid, juvenile crap, a young teen thought she had to text at that moment, instead of paying attention to driving could have taken my life or caused serious bodily injury.

All texting by drivers in any state in the US, should be illegal in my opinion.

I have seen more emotional and just plain crazy expressions on drivers texting as they drive. Should driver's expose themselves to such stresses while driving? I can type fairly fast with all my fingers and just can't bring myself to waste so much time on so many keystrokes for just one letter, that I can't imagine I'll even ever bother texting.

If I want to give someone a message, I can either wait to email from a computer, or just make a phone call. What happened to patience and just waiting, or just actually talking to someone?

More of my opinion here:

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