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. CopsRCorrupt.com

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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