March 3, 2008
It appears both the police and former president and war-criminal-at-large Bill Clinton have had it with people insisting 9/11 was an inside job. It was only a matter of time, of course, as people have dogged Clinton’s trail for weeks now as he shills his Bilderberger choice for decider-commander wife to mostly fawning masses at campaign stops.
“Police detained a protester at an early morning campaign stop by former President Bill Clinton,” reports Dan Kelley for the Caller Times. “The unidentified man had been holding a sign saying that 9/11 was in inside job. After Clinton finished his speech and was shaking hands with the crowd, the man began yelling at the former president, who was campaigning for his wife Hillary Rodham Clinton’s presidential run.”
That’s when the flatfoots stepped in. But not before a patriotic American and defender of the Constitution and the Bill of Rights grabbed the man’s sign and ripped it in half. “The man began screaming at officers, asking them to protect his First Amendment rights. Four police officers then yanked the man from the crowd. He was later placed in handcuffs and led away to a patrol car.”
Big mistake, of course, as the cops are not here to protect the First Amendment or any other right for that matter. Cops, by and large, are here to write tickets for rolling stops and entertain themselves by tasering presumptuous students who ask the wrong questions of Skull and Bones members holding court.
As well, the man in question should have realized those of us who ask questions about 9/11 are on equal footing with a few square inches of dirt in the minds of police and former handpicked presidents. Asking for protection is akin to asking to be locked in a holding cell for a day or two.
“An officer at the scene said the man would be charged with disorderly conduct.”
The American Heritage Dictionary defines “disorderly conduct” as an “offense involving disturbance of the public peace and decency.”
Naturally, asking Clinton about 9/11 is nothing less than a “disturbance of the public peace and decency,” as mere commoners are not allowed to mention such things, not any more.
I mean, how dare we?