Are police officers allowed to lie to you? Yes the Supreme Court has ruled that police officers can lie to the American people. Police officers are trained at lying, twisting words and being manipulative. Police officers and other law enforcement agents are very skilled at getting information from people. So don’t try to “out smart” a police officer and don’t try being a “smooth talker” because you will lose! If you can keep your mouth shut, you just might come out ahead more than you expected.

Wednesday, September 30, 2015

Indiana House majority leader resigns after apologetic text

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — A ranking Republican lawmaker abruptly resigned from the Indiana House after sending a text message apology for "anything offensive" that may have been sent from his cellphone.

House Majority Leader Jud McMillin of Brookville said in a statement Tuesday that he was giving up his seat "to focus all of my attention on making my family's world a better place."

The decision comes a week after McMillin texted multiple people stating that his cellphone had been stolen and apologizing for messages they may have received from his number. Details about the content of those messages have not been revealed.

"My phone was stolen 24 hours ago in Canada. I have just been able to reactivate it under my control," reads the text, which was obtained by The Associated Press. "Please disregard any messages you received recently. I am truly sorry for anything offensive you may have received."

The Associated Press spoke to two people who received the text and obtained a copy of it from one of them. The two requested anonymity because it was a private message.

McMillin did not respond to requests for comment Tuesday.

House Speaker Brian Bosma, R-Indianapolis, issued a statement thanking McMillin for his service and said the Republican Caucus supports McMillin's decision to focus on his family. Bosma said a new majority leader will be selected in the coming days.

McMillin was first elected to the Legislature in 2010 and quickly climbed the ranks to be named to the No. 2 position in the House last November.

During this year's legislative session, he was a prominent supporter of the state's controversial religious objections law and played a key role in efforts to shift authority away from Democratic state schools superintendent Glenda Ritz.

McMillin represented a largely rural southeastern Indiana district.

"After five years of dedicated service I have decided the time is right for me to pass the torch and spend more time with my family," McMillin said in his resignation statement. "I hope that the work I have done in Indianapolis and in Southeastern Indiana has made the state and the communities I represent a better place."

Someone found something on that cell phone that would have destroyed his marriage and career. He resigned as the price to keep it a secret.

The AP story doesn't tell us much so I added some details they left out. Enjoy...

On his campaign website, he listed marriage discrimination as one of his top issues.

"I will protect the integrity of the institution of marriage. I believe that a marriage is a union of a man and a woman before their peers, government, and most importantly, God. In southeastern Indiana the family has always been the foundation of our strength of community," he said. "Our relationships with our wives, husbands, parents, children, siblings and other loved ones provides the glue that binds our common purpose. In these times of turmoil the rest of the country could learn something from our example."

In 2005, his career as an assistant county prosecutor in Ohio came to an end amid questions about his sexual conduct. He admitted to a relationship with the complainant in a domestic violence case he was prosecuting, but he insisted the relationship began after he stepped off the case, according to the Dayton Daily News. He resigned a week after he stopped working on the case.

An Indianapolis Star investigation in 2013 also found that McMillin and other government officials in southeastern Indiana supported grants for companies to which they had close family or financial ties. In McMillin’s case, he advocated for a $600,000 grant for a project involving Destination Brookville, a company he started and later ceded to his mother and family friends.

 Yes, yes, oh my god yes, we need the religious right wing republicons legislating America's morality. After all, they are the "family values" party.

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Female owned escort agency...

By Carol

Hi, my name's Carol and I run XTC (for Alternative Lifestyles). This is not just an escort agency. We also host sex parties across the U.S. Such as a Halloween Swingers Party in Charlotte, NC. and a Gangbang Party in OC, CA. coming Oct. 4th.

We have something for every taste and fetish. And you can post your Sex parties free of charge. The site is free to access, but you must be over eighteen (NSFW). There are no dues, fees or membership required.

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1on1 service, Live webcam, Clubs, Parties, over night, weekend get away, Domms and Mistresses- we cater to YOU, not the other way around. We will turn your fantasies into your fondest memories.

Scroll through NSA Dating find a girl(s) you like and then just call and come over.

Want to see more? Click  Gallery, and be prepared for the experience of a life time.

We are open to all fantasies and fetishes so don't be shy.

About your privacy: Members at XTC do NOT create / have profiles. Since we do not collect your personal information, your info can not be hacked or used against you. Also, unlike other web sites that allow any one to post ads, including LE (law enforcement), XTC only allows well reviewed and verified escorts to post ads. And as always escort ads are free. When DISCRETION is a MUST, only use reputable escorts / web sites.

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Are you ready to make money? Do you want to be comfortable knowing your safety is assured and your clients are 100% pre-screened? Are you new to the industry and don’t know where to start?

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Tuesday, September 29, 2015

Help yourself to some Revolution Pt. II

By Christopher Rice

Hi, I have added a poll to this blog, located on the right side bar. Under "my other sites". This is our first poll. I will come up with a new poll question each week and hope that you participate and enjoy my polling questions.  

I have also added two new websites.

Tricks and Tips ( will have everything from gardening tips to tricks to how to beat riot police. From making a homemade silencer to how to grow the best tomatoes. And everything in-between.

Underground America ( has been up and running. I just finished putting the final touches on it, so if you haven't seen it lately, check it out. Next I will expand the info that is already on there to include how to hack, how to retire at 35, and even more ways to beat the system and stay free.

Our newest site is still under wraps.

Thanks to your support I have accomplished the things that I set out to with this blog. About a year ago, I asked for your help to run a reverse sting on the police. We then set up an escort service / site. And enlisted the decoys. I now have judges, police officers, council members, Congressmen and even a secret service agent on video, breaking the law and paying for sex. I have loaded this up to the dark web to be published.

My Photo
Chris Rice LB, CA. 2014
I told everyone exactly what I was going to do. This is not about black mail, this is a revolution. I could care less about embarrassing some married public officials or outing them via Ashley Madison.

This is war. And if you are serious then you need to start treating it as a war and not something you just do on Facebook or Reddit.   

I have also accomplished in polarizing the left, just like I did with the right when I was VoteStrike. That just leaves you suckers in the middle. 

This war is about to come to a head. Pay real close attention or we will all end up dead. Thank you for your continued support. -Chris

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FBI investigating former Cottage Grove, Ore., police officer


COTTAGE GROVE, Ore. — The FBI is investigating a police officer from a department south of Eugene who was fired from his job in July over evidence handling.

The Register-Guard of Eugene reports former Cottage Grove police officer Phil Beach is under investigation for possible criminal charges by the FBI for violating department policy regarding the handling of evidence.

Cottage Grove police Interim Chief Scott Shepard suspended Beach in June after Shepard learned of a possible violation in May.

Oregon State Police investigated at Shepard’s request and determined criminal charges were possible.

They forwarded the case to Lane County for prosecution and it’s since been transferred to the U.S. attorney’s office and the FBI for investigation and prosecution.

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Sunday, September 27, 2015

FBI, DOJ want tech industry to find workaround to 'warrant-proof' encryption

By Michael B. Farrell

Obama advisors: Encryption backdoors would hurt cybersecurity, net infrastructure vendors
Credit: Kevin Lamarque/Reuters

With law enforcement nationwide complaining that encrypted communications are hindering investigations, senior FBI and Department of Justice officials on Tuesday made one of the government’s most detailed arguments yet for why it needs easier access to secure consumer data.

The government wants tech companies to “develop a solution” that both maintain users’ privacy but ensures police and federal agents can obtain data with a warrant or court order, said Amy Hess, executive assistant director for the FBI’s technology division.

“We support strong encryption to be able to protect data, to be able to protect communications, to be able to protect conversations,” she said. “But the challenge for us is what is the American public’s appetite if we go to 100 percent secure systems that nobody can access – ever.”

Due to growing adoption of consumer technology that deploys strong end-to-end encryption, “we’re continuing to see society as a whole go to a place where more and more people are above the law,” Ms. Hess said during a debate in Washington on the encryption issue hosted by Passcode.

Increasingly, said Hess, strong encryption is a road block for terrorism and criminal investigations. “When lives are in the balance, that’s our concern,” she said.

The event, “The Encryption Debate: Balancing privacy and national security,” brought together both law enforcement officials and technologists for a deeper discussion on an increasingly hot topic that has put many Obama administration officials at odds with much of the computer industry, including giants such as Apple and Google, as well as consumer advocacy groups and civil liberties activists.

In fact, many technology experts and leading cryptographers argue the government is asking the tech sector to come up with a solution that would install security flaws into consumer devices, if not weaken overall computer security and put everyone’s digital data at greater risk.

“It’s real easy to frame this as a debate with a trade off between national security and law enforcement on one side and privacy and strong encryption on the other,” said Matt Blaze, a University of Pennsylvania cryptography expert. “But I think it’s completely wrong.”

Instead, he said, building stronger encryption into devices and technologies will improve national security and law enforcement since it’ll serve as a bulwark against attacks or data breaches at time of increasingly devastating hacks. What’s more, according to Mr. Blaze, the government is asking technologists to find new ways to safeguard complex systems, which is inherently risky.

FBI's crypto backdoor argument assumes computer security is currently so good we can afford to degrade it a bit. That's dangerously wrong.— matt blaze (@mattblaze) September 15, 2015

Yet, according to Kiran Raj, the Justice Department’s senior counsel to the deputy attorney general, many technology companies have already come up with their own internal solutions for how to comply with government warrants.

The government is not pushing for a one-size-fits-all solution for it to access all encrypted data, he said, dismissing the notion that the FBI or others want some kind of “golden key” or built-in “backdoor” to tech companies’ encryption systems. Instead, he said, the discussion around the encryption issue is to find a way to ensure that data isn’t “warrant-proof.”

“It’s really about how a company responds to a warrant or a court order,” he said.

But to technologists such as Jon Callas, chief technology officer of the secure communications company Silent Circle, any method for the US government to access secure data puts companies at greater risk to having other governments eavesdrop on customers’ communications or steal their data.

What’s more, he said, just because the US government has a warrant, it doesn’t mean federal agents have a right to the data, but they have the right to search for the information.

Making encryption backdoors available to law enforcement would be bad for cybersecurity in general and hurt vendors that make encryption gear, a presidential advisory group says.

While the FBI argues that it needs legislation to require access points into encryption platforms, the National Security Council is preparing to tell President Obama that the downsides include weakening the privacy of Internet communications, according to a draft NSC report obtained by the Washington Post.

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Prostitution sting: Police use to make 300-400 arrests since 2012; four arrested Monday

Undercover Tulsa police officers responded to an ad on, resulting in four prostitution-related arrests Monday.

Tulsa police have estimated that since 2012, escort ads on have led to between 300 and 400 prostitution arrests in Tulsa.

A member of the department’s Vice Unit contacted an escort, who allegedly offered one hour of her time for $150, Officer Jeanne MacKenzie said.

The escort, later identified as Mercedes Williams, 24, met with an undercover officer at a room at the downtown Hyatt Regency Tulsa, where she allegedly agreed to perform sex acts in exchange for money, MacKenzie said.

Williams was booked into the Tulsa Jail on a complaint of engaging in lewdness/prostitution. Bond was set at $1,000, jail records indicate.

Related article: How to beat any prostitution sting

Another woman who was in the room, Raven Dyer, 24, was arrested on complaints of aiding in prostitution and resisting arrest, MacKenzie said.

A third woman who had the room rented in her name, Ariel Smith, 21, also was arrested on a complaint of aiding in prostitution, as well as one count of possession of a controlled dangerous substance after officers found a white, rock-like substance in her possession, MacKenzie said.

A man who was found with Smith in the lobby area, Donte Henry, 36, was arrested on a complaint of aiding in prostitution. Officers said Henry was found in possession of the hotel room key and that clothes with his name on them were in the room, MacKenzie said.

Dyer’s bond was set at $1,500; bond for Smith was $3,500; and Henry was held on $1,000 bond.

According to the National Association of Attorenys General, 23 states have in total filed more than 50 charges against suspects trafficking minors on Backpage.

One child prostitution victim who was advertised on Backpage told the New York Times, in a column outlining her abuse, that “You can’t buy a child at Wal-Mart, can you?”… “No, but you can go to Backpage and buy me on Backpage.”

In April 2012, several senators, led by Sen. Kirk, sent a letter to advertisers of the Village Voice requesting that they use their economic leverage to pressure the media giant. According to Sen. Kirk’s website, several major corporations agreed to do so.

Forty major advertisers received the letter, but according to Kirk’s website only eight of those responded and agreed to ban future advertising with the Village Voice: Toyota, AT&T, Live Nation, Crown Imports, MillerCoors, Children’s Wish Foundation, Mayo Clinic and T-Mobile.

Among major corporations that received the letter but apparently have not responded are Barnes & Noble, the American Automobile Association, Anheuser-Busch, Hyatt Hotels, Foot Locker and Marriott International.

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Friday, September 25, 2015

BUSTED: Clinton's a WHORE

By Christopher R Rice

For those of you who are unaware of the law, it is illegal to receive campaign contributions from abroad. No, I don't mean from a broad but like from overseas. Here the Clinton's have been caught not once but twice taking money from the Chinese. I wonder if Al Gore is still the Clinton's bag man? The FBI identifies him only as "Business Associate-1".


Politically prominent Chinese millionaire Ng Lap Seng was identified in a 1998 Senate report as the source of hundreds of thousands of dollars illegally funneled through an Arkansas restaurant owner, Charlie Trie, to the Democratic National Committee during the Clinton administration.

“Trie’s contributions purchased access for himself and Ng to the highest levels of our government,” the Senate report said.

Ng and Trie made a number of visits to the White House to attend Democratic National Committee-sponsored events and were photographed with President Bill Clinton and then-First Lady Hillary Clinton. ABC News reported in 1997 that Ng had made six trips to the White House.

Senate investigators said Ng “refused to meet with or answer the investigators questions,” although he was never charged with a crime in the investigation.

Trie, an American citizen, pleaded guilty to violating campaign finance laws.


The FBI has arrested Ng, the alleged secret source of foreign money in a campaign finance scandal during the Clinton administration, on charges he lied about why he brought more than $4.5 million in cash into the United States over the last two years.

Ng Lap Seng was arrested in New York last weekend by FBI agents working with federal prosecutors assigned to the public corruption squad in the Southern District of New York, according to federal authorities.

Related article: Is the FBI spying on you, too?

His arrest came on the same day the Chinese President Xi Jinping arrived in Seattle for a state visit to the United States.

In addition to his role as a prominent real estate developer on the gambling center island of Macau, Ng has close ties to the Chinese government and is listed as a member of a senior advisory group, the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference.


A criminal complaint against Ng, filed in federal court, described a series of trips Ng made to the U.S., often by private jet, carrying large amounts of cash.

According to the complaint, Ng lied about the purpose for bringing the cash, falsely claiming it was for the purchase of real estate, art or for gambling.

FBI agents surveilled Ng on several of his most recent trips and found that “at no point” was he seen “looking at paintings available for purchase, purchasing paintings, or gambling,” according to the complaint.

The complaint does not offer details about who the government believes received the cash, other than identifying a "Business Associate-1". There is no indication of any current ties to the Clintons or the Democratic Party, and a spokesman for the Hillary Clinton Presidential campaign, Brian Fallon, said there had been no contact between the campaign and Ng.

The complaint says Ng brought a suitcase full of $400,000 in cash to the United States on June 13 and later that day brought the suitcase to a meeting with “Business Associate-1” in Queens, New York.

Also arrested with Ng was an associate and translator, Jeff Yin, a naturalized American citizen who is also accused of lying about the use and importation of the funds. Both are being held at a federal corrections center and are scheduled to be in court on Oct. 5.

Ng's lawyer, Kevin Tung, said Ng is being held without bail, and Tung said he could not comment as to where the money had allegedly gone.

In an interview with ABC News in July, 1997, Ng said, “My philosophy is that I should not break the law but I wouldn’t mind bending it.”

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Tuesday, September 22, 2015

Drug Enforcement Administration Raids 'Pill Mills'

By NBC News

The Drug Enforcement Administration and other authorities are raiding pharmacies, pain clinics and other facilities as part of an aggressive crackdown on prescription pain drug abuse, federal law enforcement sources told NBC News.

A federal law enforcement source told NBC News that "Operation Pilluted" is the "single largest pharmaceutical operation in DEA history." It is focused on the illegal sale and distribution of pain killers, including oxycodone and hydrocodone.

One of the raids in Little Rock took place at KJ Medical Center, where authorities said they arrested one doctor, four staffers and a security guard.

In the last 15 months, 140 people have been arrested, according to the sources. The sources said suspects in the operation include doctors and pharmacists. 

Gov. Robert Bentley of Alabama, himself a physician, described the doctors suspected in the raids as "an embarrassment to the medical profession."

"When they choose to overprescribe narcotics to patients, and they know that these patients may be or are abusing them, then they change from being a physician to really being a drug dealer," he said.

Related article: How to beat any drug test for dummies

In Arkansas, federal prosecutor Christopher Thyer described one sting in which undercover officers paid $200 to get prescription drugs from a clinic without ever being examined.

He ticked off sobering statistics about prescription drug abuse in his state. Enough hydrocodone is prescribed in Arkansas every year to give 42 pills to every man, woman and child, he said.

"This is not a crime problem," Thyer said. "This is truly a public health and community problem."

There has been good news in the fight against prescription-drug abuse: Deaths from prescription-drug overdoses declined in 2012 after a decade-long climb, and they have since leveled off.

Still, an average of 44 die every day from opioids, including Vicodin, OxyContin and Percocet.

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OAS human rights delegation hears South Florida police complaints

Cedric Thornton, 19, gives his statement of false arrest to Commissioners Rosa Celorio, left, Rose Marie Belle Antoine, and Nicole Lee from the OAS civil rights branch during a meeting Monday
Cedric Thornton, 19, gives his statement of false arrest to Commissioners Rosa Celorio, left, Rose Marie Belle Antoine, and Nicole Lee from the OAS civil rights branch during a meeting Monday

A delegation of the human-rights arm of the Organization of American States received an earful Monday from alleged victims of police abuse in Miami-Dade County, during the first leg of a fact-finding mission into racial discrimination and police violence in the U.S.

The mother of Travis McNeil, killed during a traffic stop in 2011 by a Miami police officer, wrote in a statement that her grieving family was “humiliated” and forced by police to lie on the ground during a sting in her Overtown neighborhood — days after her 28-year-old son’s death.

Demetrius Vaughn, a Dream Defenders activist, talked about being corralled and arrested by at least four officers this year when he tried to speak about police abuse during a Fort Lauderdale commission meeting.

Rosetta Bryson, a co-founder of South Florida’s Black Lives Matter movement, said South Florida is a region “hostile and unapologetically vicious to people of color” who are arrested simply for being black or brown.

“It is not just driving while black. It is walking while black. It is eating while black,” she said.

Related article: FBI says the Government Is Spying on Americans with Drones, Too

The testimony came during a two-hour community meeting coordinated by the Community Justice Project at the St. Thomas University School of Law. Rose-Marie Belle Antoine, a commissioner of the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights, stopped at the school between private meetings with Miami’s mayor and police chief, the Miami-Dade public defender, and the family of the late Israel Hernandez-Llach, killed by a Miami Beach officer’s Taser during a foot chase. Antoine and two attorneys, including human rights lawyer Nicole C. Lee, flew Monday night to Orlando.

Antoine, who will also visit New Orleans, St. Louis and Ferguson, Missouri, said the commission — a respected authority on human rights issues in the Americas — is in the U.S. due in part to feelings that the organization has overlooked problems in North America. As a member state of the OAS, the U.S. government will be compelled to respond, even though Miami’s mayor suggested recently that the OAS would be better off investigating Cuba or Venezuela. Miami Mayor Tomás Regalado said the delegation met briefly with several former political prisoners from Cuba who were waiting at City Hall after learning of the visit in the Miami Herald.)
Antoine said the delegation came to Miami-Dade because of widely published reports about incidents of police abuse involving African Americans. In the last four years, shootings in Miami led to an ongoing inquiry by the U.S. Department of Justice, officers in Fort Lauderdale and Miami Beach have been fired for sending racist texts and emails, Miami Gardens police have been accused of racial profiling, and North Miami Beach police have been caught using mug shots of black men for target practice.

“It is an issue that must be confronted. It can no longer be invisible and we must all address it,” Antoine said in kicking off Monday’s meeting. “We think it’s a very important time to do this report.”
Antoine acknowledged that verifying the accuracy of anecdotes can be somewhat difficult. But she said the commission isn’t conducting a fly-by-night investigation.

“I do think we tend to get a fairly accurate picture,” she said.

She said she’s been pushing for this review for four years, and her work dates back to 2012, when the commission held a tribunal on Florida’s controversial Stand Your Ground law after the killing of Trayvon Martin.

“This is not isolated,” she said.

The commission’s report is expected to be published early next year.

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Sunday, September 20, 2015

How to make your child less sexy to your priest

By Christopher Rice

Pope Francis Visits Molise
Pope Francis on world tour "Rape and pillage the peasants", US September 29, 2015 (Franco Origlia—Getty Images)

Maybe your priest is a registered pedophile. Maybe you've caught your priest lusting after one of your children, you know that glance that lasted way too long. There are some things that you can do to make your child less attractive to your priest.

What are some of the things that you do to get ready for a date? You shower, put on your best clothes, brush your teeth and brush your hair, right? And what do you do when you take your kids to church? Have them wash, put on their best clothes, brush their teeth and hair, right?

1.) So one of the first things you need to do is stop grooming your kids (before church.)

2.) Do not let your kids make eye contact with your priest. Tell them to look at the floor whenever he's talking. ( There's nothing more irritating than someone who won't look you in the eye while your talking.)

3.) Do not let your child talk to the priest. Because your priest will only think that your kid is flirting with him.

Related article: From Incest to Prostitution

4.) Do not let your kids participate in any after church activities. Priest see a lonely kid hanging around with no protection and it's like letting the wolves into the chicken coop.

5.) Whatever you do, never let your child volunteer for alter boy or any such nonsense. That is just code for cabana boy and you don't want your kid to grow up and be a temple prostitute, now do you?

Related video: Are your kids safe?


Four in 10 US Catholic nuns report having experienced sexual abuse, (a rate equivalent to that reported by American women in general), a study by Catholic researchers supported by major religious orders, has found. The study found that sisters have known sexual abuse less in childhood, dispelling what the authors call an "anti-Catholic" canard that girls fled to convents to escape sexual advances. During religious life, close to 30% of the nation's 85,000 nuns experienced "sexual trauma," ranging from rape to exploitation to harassment. A total of 40% reported a least one experience of that kind. NCR, 1/15/99 See The Nuns' Stories for details.
  • The Wisconsin Psychological Association's survey found offenders distributed among the following professions: Psychiatrists 34%, Psychologists 19%, Social Workers 13%, Clergy 11%, Physicians 6%, Marriage Counselors 4%, and Others 14%.
  • The Center for Domestic Violence found that 12.6% of clergy said they had sex with church members. 47% of clergy women were harassed by clergy colleagues.
  • The Presbyterian Church stated that 10-23% of clergy have "inappropriate sexual behavior or contact" with clergy and employees.
  • The United Methodist research (1990) showed 38.6% of Ministers had sexual contact with church members and that 77% of church workers experienced some type of sexual harassment.
  • The United Church of Christ found that 48% of the women in the work place have been sexually harassed by male clergy.
  • The Southern Baptists claim 14.1% of their clergy have sexually abused members.

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    Missouri police officer pleads guilty in brutality case

    By Kevin Murphy

    KANSAS CITY, Mo. (Reuters) - A former Missouri police officer pleaded guilty on Friday to violating the constitutional rights of a 17-year-old motorist by deliberately dropping the restrained youth face-first on the ground after a traffic stop last year, federal prosecutors said.

    Officer Timothy Runnels stopped Bryce Masters, 17, in the Kansas City suburb of Independence, Missouri, on Sept. 14, 2014 because Masters was driving a car owned by a woman with an outstanding warrant, police said at the time.

    Runnels also used a stun gun on Masters because he was not cooperative, according to police. He threw Masters to the ground while he was restrained and posing no threat to the officer or others, the federal charges said.

    Related article: Police badges have become targets

    The guilty plea comes amid heightened attention to excessive use of force by police, especially by white officers on African American citizens. Runnels and Masters are both white.

    Masters was taken by ambulance to a hospital and reported in critical condition, officials said at the time. Runnels left the department shortly after the incident.

    Runnels pleaded guilty to using his position of authority to deprive Masters of his civil rights while inflicting harm, a Class C felony, according to the plea documents.

    The FBI and Justice Department's Civil Rights Division investigated the case.

    Related article: Ohio trooper advertised "traffic stop sex" on Craigslist

    "The department remains committed to ensuring that police officers who violate their sworn oaths by using excessive force are held accountable," Assistant Attorney General Vanita Gupta said in a statement released on Friday by U.S. Attorney Tammy Dickinson.

    Runnels faces a maximum sentence of 10 years in prison and a fine of $250,000, Dickinson said. Prosecutors agreed to recommend a sentence of no more than four years, according to the plea agreement.

    The prosecutions four years maximum plea agreement betrays the spirit of law and does nothing to discourage the kind of behavior displayed by the officer. He should be made an example of and given the maximum thus sending a clear message to others that the uniform does not protect criminals.

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    Men Consume, Women Are Consumed: 15 Thoughts on the Stigma of Sex Work

    By Charlotte Shane

    Last week, federal agents arrested the founder and five staffers of male escort site Two days later, GQ published “The Real Life of a Sugar Daddy,” a feature on’s buyers and sellers of sex.

    Here, Charlotte Shane, who’s been a sex worker for 11 years and a writer under this name for five, weighs in on the public allocation of stigma when it comes to sex work—where it lands, and why.

    1. The only time what sex workers say is relevant to a public audience is when it can be used against us or when it can be used to entertain. Often those times coincide.

    2. Before I was a sex worker, I was a fresh feminist who didn’t like sex work. Or rather, I thought I didn’t like sex work—I don’t think I was entirely clear on what sexual labor could entail. But thanks to second-wavers like Andrea Dworkin, Catharine MacKinnon, and Susan Brownmiller, I knew pornography was bad; adult male desire was rapacious and sadistic; patriarchy incentivized women to either accommodate degrading lust or else be forced to. I knew sexual desirability, our only true currency, was a system rigged so no woman could win. There is no such thing as hot enough, and the hottest among us conscript themselves to nothing more than fading glory and perishable rewards. Women who worked hard to be lusted after were pitiable. But what became of women who opted out of the desirability game altogether, I wondered. They worked harder, received less appreciation, struggled to find a mate, and their consolation prize was mere righteousness? The world felt like a very scary place.

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    3. GQ recently published a piece on sugarbaby/sugardaddy relationships—just a handful of them, uncontextualized by numbers or governing facts or cited expertise. Within it, Taffy Brodesser-Akner takes a narrative position of superiority to her subjects, whose egotism and foolishness is maximized to cartoonish effect. The men are selfish, immature, crude and buffoonish; the women are younger, poorer, vapid, and facile.

    The tone posits that men who want responsibility-free sex are gross, but the women who provide it (for a price) are grosser. One young woman profiled, who recently lived in a homeless shelter, is given the fake name “Kitten Babypuss.” She’s trying to put herself through school and was once fired from her straight job because her sugar dating came to light. But these details fade under the description of her fake furs and trashy lip liner, infinitely truer to stereotype. We are meant to recognize this woman as a slut first and foremost.

    A different woman, also covering her own tuition by sugar dating, is introduced through a litany of the sex acts she performed on each day of one week. (“Keep in mind, it’s only Wednesday,” the author interjects wryly in the middle, amazed at the other woman’s stamina for taking dick.) Later, Brodesser-Akner indulges in a bit of self-deprecating self-aggrandizement by saying she herself has “spent far more time and energy writing this story than a commensurate amount of blow jobs would require.” She also tweeted that when her mother found out her daughter had to write about sugar dating, she said, “Life is a series of small degradations.” Just being near these people was an affront to her dignity.

    4. Women opposed to sex work even in a disguised and ostensibly innocuous way focus a lot on penises—how many a woman interacts with in a day, what that interaction entails. If a woman isn’t “penetrated” by a penis, is she allowed to speak as a sex worker? “Sucking dick” is an especially popular point of attention, and it’s usually referenced as the most disgusting act a human being could endure. It’s shorthand both for how illegitimate sex work is—can you imagine, treating a blowjob as real work?—and also how degrading, how dehumanizing. Here, women who want to eliminate prostitutes evince the same attitude a lot of the men hiring us do: it’s the easiest money one could ever make. You need only be a body to do it.

    5. A few days before the GQ article came out, federal authorities raided Rentboy, the largest American site for advertising male escort services. This bust came 13 months after the MyRedbook bust, a takedown of a site in California that primarily featured independently working women. “It is unknown why authorities took action after the site operated for years,” one outlet said of the MyRedbook arrests. The site had been online for over a decade. Rentboy is over two decades old.

    Authorities have tirelessly harassed female escort ad sites in recent years, most notably Craigslist’s Adult Services section and Backpage. In our contemporary context of anti-sex worker sentiment disguised by “sex trafficking” hysteria, neither bust is surprising, although both landed like a punch to the face. To sex workers, it’s just more evidence of the campaign against us. But, unlike any response to the FBI’s targeting of women selling sex, the backlash against Rentboy’s bust was so powerful that Manhattan’s DA asked to have his name removed from the press release, and the New York Times ran a story on gay activists’ outrage.

    My fellow sex workers and I took note of the bald sexism. We saw this as a reminder of how vulnerable we are, that it is only a matter of time before the sites we use are next or we ourselves are arrested, and we watched as the country decided working men are worth speaking up for but the rest of us are not. Not the women. Not the whores.

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    6. Among those arrested in the Rentboy raid was Hawk Kinkaid, a lovely, kind activist I’ve met once or twice. In the wake of the bust, some people began sharing his post on sex workers’ roles in advancing gay rights. The piece ran on Tits and Sass, a site for and by sex workers that I co-founded in 2011, at which point I’d been a sex worker for seven years.

    Hawk’s personal history was cited by the DHS in light of the bust. They pointed to interviews in which he identified as a prostitute and claims he referred to Rentboy as part of “the sex industry.” In the $pread anthology, Hawk contributes a sensitive reflection on his emotional state while working (and not working.) He writes, “Like everyone, I wanted not only to be adored, but to be important to someone.”

    7. I don’t want to work as an escort anymore, but I continue to see a few clients for financial reasons. I’ve fallen in love with a man I hope will become my husband. I never wanted to get married to someone before, so this is a novel experience for me. Also new is the desire to have sex with only him. Physical intimacy wasn’t something I was sentimental about in the past; monogamy was not my natural orientation. To now be governed by these somewhat conservative urges excites me. It feels beautiful and pure to be devoted to him so completely in every dimension.

    Allowing men access to my body wore thin before I met the man I’m in love with. But since being with him, it is an increasingly unappealing situation. When I work, no one tries to cause me pain or discomfort; I am not asked to participate in anything unusual or harmful. If something physical happens, I endure it, it ends, I’m ok. I just want it to stop soon. I want this chapter of my life to be over. But if “this chapter” is understood to be earning income through any labor as opposed to specifically earning income through sex, I will have to wait many years for it to end.

    8. A few years ago, an editor emailed Tits and Sass looking for a New York City escort to write a piece about the city’s hotels. He admitted he was unclear about what exactly his publication wanted, and I told him I would not write something titillating, along the lines of “this hotel is CRAWLING with hookers.” We batted back ideas about a specific angle, and eventually he mentioned he wanted anecdotes involving clients, which I flat-out said I would not do. He backpedaled, while continuing to shoot down my suggestions.

    Our exchange nosedived to its conclusion when he mentioned doormen and mattresses, and other “things that would be specific to my line of work.” For me, there was nowhere to go with the knowledge that he imagined me nervously eying hotel staff every time I entered a lobby, petrified of being thrown out on my whorish ass, or making mental notes about wallpaper while bouncing up and down over a businessman. When I said he had expectations about my experiences that didn’t align with reality, he responded we had “different visions” for the piece. But “vision” is not how I’d describe the force behind stories catering to what non sex workers imagine happens on the job.

    When I told this story to the man I love, I felt shame flooding me at the point when I’d said too much to stop yet hadn’t gotten to the worst part. I realized I made a mistake; I didn’t want him to hear about this. I started sharing because I was trying to explain what it feels like to pitch and write while I know this is what editors really want to run, what readers want to read. How thoroughly degraded and humiliated I felt by the email exchange. And how I felt that way all over again, talking now about hotel mattresses, about how this stranger saw me and what he asked of me, how other strangers might see me. How he himself, this man I loved, might see me regardless of everything else I am.

    9. I’ve spent only a short amount of time throwing myself into networking and pitching and attempting to jump-start a career as a freelancer. But already, on multiple occasions, I’ve thought it would be less degrading to keep selling sex.
    I’m not making a comment on how alienating or exploitative it is to sell labor, period, or talking about how people mistakenly focus on sex work as having a high potential for mistreatment while giving a pass to so many low-paying jobs.
    I’m thinking about the way most people in media think of sex workers, the type of content they find acceptable to run and solicit, and how they respond to criticisms about the real harm that these pieces do to all the people trading or selling sexual services. Stigma’s effects are active; almost all media is complicit in further entrenching and normalizing it. This is all a way of saying selling sex may be the career that allows me to keep my integrity, if selling my writing proves to make self-respect impossible.

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    10. The first time I performed sex work I was 20 years old. I used dating sites to try to find a sugar daddy situation like the ones detailed in the GQ article. I wasn’t in New York, which that made the search harder. When I finally found someone who seemed like a good candidate, I traveled there at my own expense to meet him. I was so naïve.

    What happened could have been worse, much worse. But it wasn’t good. I’ve still never written about it, only told some sex-working friends when our conversation turned to how sex work itself has hurt us. We don’t say this much publicly because it will only be used against us and others like us to drown out everything else we say. In the court of public opinion, conveniently, some of what we say is truer than the rest. Or rather, some of what we say about our own lives is relevant but most is not.

    I remember sitting in the train station afterwards, too cold in my dress, feeling like I had failed at something and yet been subtly transformed in the mere attempt. Not substantially—I wasn’t a different or lesser me than I had been that morning. But it was like having a neck tattoo. I’d broken a barrier that could not be restored. This would be with me forever.

    11. The root of contemporary feminist antipathy towards sex work concerns male entitlement. Thus it seems ironic to me that you can’t talk about the needs of people who sell sex without a self-identified feminist demanding that men who buy it occupy equal space in the conversation. You can observe this in the insistence of those who opposed Amnesty International’s vote in support of decriminalization. They maintained the proposition enshrined the “right” of men to buy sex, when in fact the policy centered the safety of those who sell.

    In this mentality, sex work, specifically prostitution, is seen as the logical culmination of all other commodification/commercialization of female sexuality and physicality. It’s a loose chain that starts with Axe ads and the “Blurred Lines” video, links to Hooters restaurants and Girls Gone Wild, and terminates in massage parlors, full-service Vegas bachelor parties, the infamous scene from Requiem For a Dream. The end point is men using women’s bodies for their own sexual pleasure, violently or at least callously. Men consume, women are consumed. This engineered universe circumvents consent by erasing the possibility of no; men are never confronted with denial of sexual gratification because there are endless outlets through which they can purchase it. Money, the story goes, gives the men irrevocable sexual license.

    This is a terrifying state of affairs. It’s such a convincing nightmare that merely summarizing it leaves me momentarily paralyzed. And I know that the same emotional reaction swims underneath most feminist contemplation of the sex industry, particularly when they are confronted with a microcosm of it in the form of one night out at the strip club or a conversation with an elderly rich man who rents his girlfriends. We are all acquainted with malicious men who revel in their privilege. Catching a whiff of one can deliver us into hopelessness.
    But here are some other things I know. Laws against sex work are used to control and punish already marginalized women. They are tools for enforcing poverty and state violence. Prostitution is illegal, and rape is still rampant and unpunished. Furthermore, male sexuality does not thrive on violence; it often gravitates toward tenderness and connection. Men are not monsters just because they’re paying, and the men who pay for it are beloved husbands and fathers and sons. Women can successfully subvert systems that would destroy us, but doing so never entails demonizing another group of women in the process, or treating those women as disposable clowns.

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    12. I don’t want to write about sex work anymore. Every time I start another piece on the topic, I feel as if I’m weighing my pockets with stones and standing before a river. Cementing myself into a one-trick (no pun intended) pony. I want to be known as a writer, not a prostitute. Not because I’m ashamed of my past but because there’s no good reason for my past to eclipse my future. I want to write books on different subjects, in different genres. I want editors to approach me for high-paying profiles, interviews, reviews, and personal essays in which I’m never required to talk about my history of selling sex. This may be the most outlandish dream I could have, but its improbability doesn’t make it any less dear to me.

    13. I keep writing about sex work because I keep seeing media that denigrates those who perform it and those who perform or have performed it constitute most of the important people in my life. On whatever level I am personally hurt or afraid, there is always a much larger part of me, even closer to the surface, which rages on behalf of my friends. Though painful, this is clarifying. It reminds me that my principles matter more than professional success in this arena. I think about sex work, the work I emphatically no longer want to do, and I feel grateful that I have it as an option in case the complicity demanded in media becomes unbearable.

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    14. When I started writing this piece it was because I thought, I know the emotional process that allows women to hate other women for selling sex. If I articulated it, maybe I could disarm it. I thought I could empathize with and therefore evoke change in those who can’t or won’t interrogate their own aversions. I ended up with a list because didn’t know how to fashion an inviting introduction to an essay addressed to would-be peers who despise me. I didn’t know how to disguise how much I, consequently, despise them.

    15. I present well enough now that some people incapable of respecting sex workers will treat me nicely to my face. At least four editors I’ve worked with shared the GQ piece approvingly, calling it a masterpiece. Brodesser-Akner defended herself against criticism by saying the women in the piece didn’t identify as sex workers, as if that meaningfully counts as a defense.

    Hawk writes, “There must be a reminder that who we are is worth more than the world’s ignorance would have us believe.” My reminder is that I come from the club that produces writing like this, instead of articles that revel in misogyny and scorn. My reminder is that it may feel safer but is never better to laugh and call someone deluded instead of recognizing we are all making compromises to live our best life in a hard world. She’s the dumb one, I’m the smart one. She’s the lazy one, I’m the hard-working one. It’s easy to despise someone for not having more power, or for not responding to their powerlessness the way you think they should. It’s easy to embrace the idea that some people deserve to be exploited by virtue of who they are, or that they’re already less human than you by virtue of being more vulnerable. It’s how I feel about jokes about sex workers being molested: thank you for mining my life “in search of reasons for my vileness.” Tell me more about why I’m pathetic, and you’re definitely not.

    In the conclusion of the GQ article, Brodesser-Akner writes, “You can tell yourself whatever story you want, and eventually you forget you’re telling a story and you’ll find yourself in the parking lot of a Pizzeria Uno getting sucked off by someone who thinks she’s getting the better end of the deal. And she’ll give you that blow job, all the while wondering how she could get so lucky.” Like “luck” and “wonder” are the dominant thoughts in the head of any woman trying to pay her tuition. Like she, in her disdain, could manage any insight into what that other woman thinks, or feels.

    Charlotte Shane is a writer living in New York and tweeting from @charoshane. Her TinyLetter is famous among those who love emotions and long emails.

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