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  • Writer's picturekenrdrysdale

What Has Happened to Our Police?

What That Means Is S2 EP 10 "WHAT HAS HAPPENED TO OUR POLICE?" Did you watch the video footage of angry, almost robotic heavily armed and mechanized police attacking unarmed citizens.

Click on the image above to go to our Webcast page and watch the entire video. Also on our webcast page you have the option of watching the video on Rumble or Bitchute. We remind you that we do not support Youtube due to their censorship policies.

 

Do you believe that the "Free Press" in Canada reported what has happened accurately and without bias?


Or Did you see what I saw?

 

Did you see:


Beating, kicking, gassing and even trampling elderly women with horses.

Did you look into the "DEAD" eyes of these officers as they stared blankly forward into the eyes of your neighbours, your friends, your congregation members as they peacefully expressed their concerns for the future of Canada.

What about the RCMP members who's famous texts declared how they wanted to get their turn at hurting and beating of civilians?

Where are the investigations into these crimes?


Where is justice for Canadians? What does this tell you about the state of affairs in Canada?

Ken Drysdale discusses these matters and much more with retired police officers Chris Riddell and Jason Garrett, you will be shocked by what you hear!

As usual, you decide, you do your own research, make up your own mind.

 

The following has been copied from the Holocaust Encyclopedia:


Creating Loyal Policemen


In addition to expanding the powers of the police, the Nazis also wanted to guarantee that loyal—meaning Nazi—policemen controlled and filled Germany’s police institutions. This would make it easier for the Nazis to use the police forces for their ideological and dictatorial goals.


The Nazis did not simply abolish the police or replace them all with Nazis. They needed existing police experience, knowledge, skill, and expertise.


Police leadership positions were politically appointed. This meant that whoever controlled the state and local governments could appoint the police chiefs. As the Nazis gained control of state and local government positions, they immediately appointed Nazi Party loyalists, often SA men, to police leadership positions.


The same men who had been terrorizing the police and the public just months before were now in charge of major police departments across Germany. For instance, prominent Berlin SA leader Wolf-Heinrich Graf von Helldorff had stood trial in 1931–1932 after coordinating an antisemitic attack. Under Helldorff’s leadership, SA men had yelled antisemitic insults and attacked people they identified as Jews on Berlin’s main shopping thoroughfare. But in 1933, Helldorff was appointed Police President of Potsdam and, in 1935, of Berlin. This placed him in charge of the very same police force he had previously harassed.


Lower-level German policemen were civil servants, which came with certain job protections. Thus, to achieve their goals, the Nazis needed a legal reason to fire them or force them to retire.


A new Nazi law adopted on April 7, 1933, did just that. The Law for the Restoration of the Professional Civil Service gave the government the power to remove Jews and political opponents from the civil service. This included policemen. In Cologne, for example, thirty-one police officers (out of approximately 2,600) were removed under the law, mostly for political activity. Nonetheless, this purge of the police was relatively minor.


While most German policemen did not lose their jobs, this did not mean that nothing changed within Germany’s police forces. The Nazis used other personnel measures, namely reorganization and personnel transfers, to create Nazified police organizations. Nazi policemen were promoted or transferred to prominent positions, while politically unreliable policemen were given administrative duty or other less influential roles.


Furthermore, top Nazi police officials worked to permanently recruit Nazis (especially SA men) into the police.


Most policemen adjusted quickly to the new regime.

 

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