Posts by LA STILICHO

PROTEST A HOME GO TO PRISON

HOME PRIVACY

Protest is what we do as Americans, protesting is our birthright. Protesting is how the country was founded. Protesting is one of the most honored American traditions. It’s written into the First Amendment of the constitution. 

However, the U.S Supreme Court has ruled, “There simply is no right to force speech into the home of an unwilling listener.” Frisby v. Schultz, 487 U.S. 474 (1988)

All of us has the right to home privacy, the right to be free from un-wanted speech, points of views, beliefs that others hold from entering the walls of our home, accordingly, this is our constitutional right.

PROTEST A HOME GO TO JAIL ONE YEAR

Florida has created new criminal laws for protestors that publish information that can be used to protest a person’s home, and a law for for people that protest a person’s home.

Section 8. Section 784.0495, Florida Statutes, is created to read:

784.0495 Mob intimidation. 

(1) It is unlawful for a person, assembled with two or more other persons and acting with a common intent, to use force or threaten to use imminent force, to compel or induce, or attempt to compel or induce, another person to do or refrain from doing any act or to assume, abandon, or maintain a particular viewpoint against his or her will. 

(2) A person who violates subsection (1) commits a misdemeanor of the first degree, punishable as provided in s. 385 775.082 or s. 775.083.

Section 14. Section 836.115, Florida Statutes, is created to read: 

836.115 Cyber-intimidation by publication.

(1) As used in this section, the term:

(a) “Electronically publish” means to disseminate, post, or otherwise disclose information to an Internet site or forum. 

(b) “Harass” has the same meaning as provided in s. 817.568(1)(c).

(c) “Personal identification information” has the same meaning as provided in s. 817.568(1)(f). 

(2) It is unlawful for a person to electronically publish another person’s personal identification information with the intent to, or with the intent that a third party will use the information to: 

(a) Incite violence or commit a crime against the person; or 

(b) Threaten or harass the person, placing such person in reasonable fear of bodily harm.

A person who violates this subsection commits a misdemeanor of a first degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082 or s. 739 775.083.

CRIMINAL PUNISHMENT FOR BATTERY AT PROTEST

People should also be aware that you can be charged with a felony for touching other people at a protest. Florida has enacted these new laws.

Section 6. Section 784.03, Florida Statutes, is amended to read: 

784.03 Battery; felony battery.— 

(1)(a) The offense of battery occurs when a person: 

1. Actually and intentionally touches or strikes another person against the will of the other; or 

2. Intentionally causes bodily harm to another person. 

(b) Except as provided in subsection (2) or subsection (3), a person who commits battery commits a misdemeanor of the first degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082 or s. 775.083. 

(2) A person who has one prior conviction for battery, aggravated battery, or felony battery and who commits any second or subsequent battery commits a felony of the third degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082, s. 775.083, or s. 775.084. For purposes of this subsection, “conviction” means a determination of guilt that is the result of a plea or a trial, regardless of whether adjudication is withheld or a plea of nolo contendere is entered. 

(3) A person who commits a battery in furtherance of a riot or an aggravated riot prohibited under s. 870.01 commits a felony of the third degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082, s. 775.083, or 775.084. 

GEORGE FLOYD TRIAL : DINA MOSELY MURDER

DINA MOSELY MURDER WITNESSES NEEDED

In the George Floyd murder trial, a guilty verdict was issued by the jury; however, every day in our neighborhoods across the country someone is murdered, and the killer(s) are never arrested or subjected to a trial ever. If everyone stood together as the witnesses did who were present at the George Floyd murder scene, then the killer next door can be held accountable like George Floy’s killer. The United States has an estimated 185,000 unsolved murders since the 1960’s.

Please help identify the killer(s) of: Dina Mosley

  • Case number: 3102
  • Incident location: 7500 block of Reading Rd
    Cincinnati, Ohio – Hamilton County
  • Incident date: 11/23/2017
  • Homicide date: 11/23/2017
  • Date of birth: 5/11/1969
  • Gender: Female
  • Race/Ethnicity: Black
  • Height: 5’08”
  • Weight: 200
  • Hair color: Black
  • Eye color: Brown
  • Law enforcement agency: Cincinnati Police Department

Details

On November 23, 2017, at 10:48 p.m., District Four Officers responded to a report of person shot in the 7500 block of Reading Rd. Responding officers located a victim suffering from a gunshot wound at the location. The victim has been identified as 48yr old Dina Mosley.

Contact

Anyone with additional information or questions regarding this case should CALL CINCINNATI POLICE

PROTESTORS GO TO PRISON

In Florida,Governor Ron DeSantis has signed new laws that make it a 2nd degree FELONY PUNISHABLE BY UP TO 30 YEARS IN PRISON for protesting. 

Everyone who does what is shown in the picture in Florida could be sentenced up to 30 years in prison. 

870.01 Affrays and riots.

(1)A person commits an affray if he or she engages, by mutual consent, in fighting with another person in a public place to the terror of the people. A person who commits All persons guilty of an affray commits shall be guilty of a misdemeanor of the first degree, punishable as provided in s. 748 775.082 or s. 775.083.

(2) A person commits a riot if he or she willfully participates in a violent public disturbance involving an assembly of three or more persons, acting with a common intent to assist each other in violent and disorderly conduct, resulting in:

(a) Injury to another person;

(b) Damage to property; or

(c) Imminent danger of injury to another person or damage to property. 

A person who commits a riot commits, a felony of the third degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082, s. 762 775.083, or s. 775.084.

(3) A person commits aggravated rioting if, in the course of committing a riot, he or she: 

(a) Participates with 25 or more other persons;

(b) Causes great bodily harm to a person not participating in the riot;

(c) Causes property damage in excess of $5,000;

(d) Displays, uses, threatens to use, or attempts to use a deadly weapon; or 

(e) By force, or threat of force, endangers the safe movement of a vehicle traveling on a public street, highway, or road.

A person who commits aggravating rioting commits a felony of the second degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082, s. 775.083, 777 or s. 775.084.

(4) A person commits inciting a riot if he or she willfully incites another person to participate in a riot, resulting in a riot or imminent danger of a riot. A person who commits inciting a riot commits a felony of the third degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082, s. 775.083, or s. 775.084.

(5) A person commits aggravated inciting a riot if he or she:

(a) Incites a riot resulting in great bodily harm to another person not participating in the riot;

(b) Incites a riot resulting in property damage in excess of $5,000; or 

(c) Supplies a deadly weapon to another person or teaches another person to prepare a deadly weapon with intent that the deadly weapon be used in a riot for an unlawful purpose.

A person who commits aggravated inciting a riot commits a felony of the second degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082, s. 795 775.083, or s. 775.084.

POLICE KNOCKING

Can the police search my home if they think it has something illegal?

It’s Sunday you are at home eating and watching videos. When suddenly you hear a knock at your door. You are upstairs in your bed and decide to pull up your video doorbell on your phone to see who knocked. You see a police officer knocking on your door demanding entry. Your name is Jack and your wife’s name is Jill. 

Jack “hello, how can I help you?”

Officer “Please open your door, or we will kick it down and search it.”

Jack “why would you want do that?”

Officer “I think you have something illegal in your home.”

Jack “hmm”

Jill “ that’s unconstitutional, and here is the reason why, the United States Supreme Court has ruled in Jones v. United States, 357 U.S. 493 (1958) that “Probable cause for belief that certain articles subject to seizure are in a home cannot of itself justify a search without a warrant. Pp. 497-499.” This means the police cannot force their way into your home and search for illegal items, so don’t open the door.”

Jack “officer do you have a warrant?”

Officer “No”

Jack “No I will not open the door, and I do not consent. Now if you kick my door in, then you have violated my 4th Amendment Rights as guaranteed to me by the United States Constitution.