Article Image

4409 -- Arrested over Arizona's Real I.D. Paper's Please SB1070 bill

Written by Subject: Videos by 4409
I'm completely against Amnesty but I'm also not in favor of real I.D. and the government forcing people to carry around their papers but that is where we are headed.

Do NOT be fooled by the so their so called SB1070 Fact Sheet. It does not list all the details. You have to read the entire legislation.

This bill is NOT about immigration and you think it is they fooled you good. This is about expanding police powers to that of little dictators in police uniforms.

Now everyone who is stopped gets their information and data transmitted to Homeland security via your drivers license number or your social security number or your name. This was not allowed until this bill was passed. Now they can arrest and detain you for any public offense and run all you data through Homeland security.

Soon every state will be doing this under the guise of stopping illegals which it will not stop. All that data will now be used to track you by the federal government. If you get a ticket in maine...they know. If you get stopped and let go in Texas they know. If they run your plates in Georgia they know. This is the beginning of papers please.

Message to Frank Antenori:
Invading and occupying sovereign countries that have virtually no military and then terrorizing the locals in undeclared unconstitutional wars is not something I would be bragging about!
Call and Email them the link to this video to senators below
Senator Frank Antenori
Senator Chuck Gray District 19
Senator Russell Pearce
Terry v. Ohio, 392 U.S. 1 (1968), was a decision by the United States Supreme Court which held that the Fourth Amendment prohibition on unreasonable searches and seizures is not violated when a police officer stops a suspect on the street and searches him without probable cause to arrest, IF the police officer has a REASONABLE SUSPICION that the person has committed, is committing, or is about to commit a CRIME.


UPDATE June 10th 2010 council/SB1070-HB2162.PDF

We've been saying that it's section E, E1 and E2 under 11-1051 on page 1 which contains the exchange of law abiding citizens data with homeland security.
The "final" version of the bill has it in section F, F1 and F2.  Everyone I'm bccing have put E, E1 and E2 in their analysis.  Please change that to F, F1 and F2 and link using the link above which is the most up to date version.
I fully expect that once cogent criticisms of the above version circulate in the news, that Pearce will "find" the "real" final version of the bill and we'll get another version switching sections around again.  Just be prepared.  But right now, the provision handing over law abiding citizens data to homeland security, thereby turning Arizona licenses into national ids, is in 11-1051 F, F1 and F2.  Please update any analyses you have posted.

7 Comments in Response to

Comment by Forty Four O Nine
Entered on:

Well if it isn't Mike Williams in the house Lobbyist for Redflex. You could come up with a better name than Ernest T Bass but hey, its good you're reading Freedoms Phoenix  sucka :)

Comment by Ernest T. Bass
Entered on:

 i am glad the legislature gave you folks something else to start a conspiracy theory about..... hopefully on monday and tuesday a couple of photo radar bills will pass and you will all get your panties in a wad!!!


i love it!! tin hats unite...some just wear theirs a little tighter than others....

Comment by Powell Gammill
Entered on:

Comment by G Money
Entered on:

I think you should make anther Story /Video

That states in Protest of SB 1070 Bill

Vote No on Prop 100

Deny the the tax base to enforce this law!


Comment by Found Zero
Entered on:

Um....SCOTUS determined that a detention is an arrest. You get pulled over by a cop who then let's you go, you have been arrested and released. The "am I free to leave" test will reveal this.

Comment by Steve Freedom
Entered on:

An individual who breaks a law that conscience tells him is unjust, and who willingly accepts the penalty of imprisonment in order to arouse the conscience of the community over its injustice, is in reality expressing the highest respect for the law.
Martin Luther King, Jr.  

Comment by Brock Lorber
Entered on:

You 'da man, Shelton.  You 'da man.

Join us on our Social Networks:


Share this page with your friends on your favorite social network: