Department of Injustice

Under the former President the Department of Justice morphed into it’s own antithesis.

It’s Much Worse Than We Feared

By Oregon Muse, Ace of Spades

Interesting tweet-storm:

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Thomas Wictor @ThomasWictor
(1) Boy oh boy. Remember we said that after Obama left office, we’d find out the damage he did?

It’s much worse than I imagined.
5:16 PM – 29 Jun 2017
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Below the fold, I lifted the text out of the follow-up tweets to save load time. Prepare to be really depressed:

(2) Under Eric Holder and Loretta Lynch, the Department of Justice pushed the states to pass new laws.

(3) The goal was to make it impossible to hold repeat offenders in jail before trial. Why?

(4) Because so many repeat offenders are black.

(5) The first step was to reclassify violent felonies as nonviolent misdemeanors. Look at California.

(6) Assault with a deadly weapon, harming a crime victim or witness, resisting arrest that injures a police officer…

(7) Violent elder or child abuse, arson with injury, and manslaughter are now nonviolent felonies.

(8 ) Proposition 47–passed in 2014–reclassified certain “nonviolent felonies” as misdemeanors.

(9) Therefore prisoners convicted of violent elder abuse were released because now their former violent felony was a misdemeanor.

(10) So the Democrats first changed violent felonies to misdemeanors. Then they changed the laws for bail.

(11) Washington DC Police Chief Cathy L. Lanier resigned because criminals were being arrested, released, and arrested again the same day.

There is more. Read the whole thing. Remember this if your state proposes to remove certain offenses from the felony statutes.

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  • Walter_Cronanty

    Playing to, and expanding, their base.

    • Sure looks that way.

    • Constitution First

      Or just part and parcel of destroying that which they hate; our Constitutional Republic.
      Show me where I’m wrong… please.

      • Walter_Cronanty

        Sorry, no can do.

  • stan25

    More DemocRAT voters. They can’t vote with a felony conviction on their records.

    • Walter_Cronanty

      Depends on the state Felon Voting Rights. Most states, 39 I believe, allow felons to vote at varying stages after completion of sentence. In 2 states, a convicted felon never loses his right to vote.