This how Harnett County North Carolina Democratic Party treats V.P. of North Carolina Progressive Democratic Caucus last night

No free speech for progressive in North Carolina  !

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One response to “This how Harnett County North Carolina Democratic Party treats V.P. of North Carolina Progressive Democratic Caucus last night

  1. Inherent Misunderstanding of what appropriate behavior is and what is and isn’t acceptable when arrested.

    The video’d individual, by her behavior, has acted criminally. She was probably asked to leave calmly. She didn’t. Then police asked her to leave as a result of probably the complaint by the facility. She would not leave. They tried to convince her to leave. Still no capitulation. Hence arrest her. Then the resisting, the arguing, the claims of racism, ect., ect.

    SHE IS RESPONSIBLE FOR HER BEHAVIOR AND HAS NOW COMMITTED A CRIME. This is what Police have to put up with. God bless them for their restraint. Does a bouncer practice this level of constraint? Should a police officer have to tolerate verbal and physical abuse in the execution of his duties as a law enforcement officer?

    The political issues of whether progressives are welcome at a Democratic hall is one thing. The resulting behavior by this individual is very telling in regard to much bigger societal and behavioral problems.

    What is Resisting Arrest?

    Resisting arrest occurs when a person interferes with a law enforcement officer’s attempt to perform a lawful arrest. Some states call the crime “obstruction.” The crime can be a felony or a misdemeanor, depending on the severity of the actions of the person being arrested.

    Misdemeanor resisting arrest (or misdemeanor obstruction) can include actions such as running and hiding from a law enforcement officer. Felony resisting arrest usually requires that a person either act violently toward the arresting officer or threaten to act violently.

    How Much Resistance Must the Prosecutor Prove?

    State laws also vary as to the kinds of acts and threats that will constitute felony resisting arrest. Physical violence is enough, while a simple refusal to talk is not enough. Non-threatening statements of disagreement with the officer’s actions usually are not enough. However, loud, threatening, and extended arguments may be enough.

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