The democrat party haven’t gotten over the fact that they lost to President Donald Trump in November 8, 2016.
They were thinking all along before the election that Hilary Clinton was going to win. So despondent and revengeful it’s an all out purpose by the democrats in the House in congress, and the fake news media to somehow get rid of President Trump. All sorts of insane tactics are tried.
Fake news including the New York Times, NBC, CBS, ABC, CNN, and MSNBC, with Cris Mathew heading the MSNBC programing, As part of the news media, spewing his distorted radical comments.
Their base puts a lot of pressure on them and the nonsense continues with, their coercion force and bullying. It’s hard why millions would follow the democrat party. It’s always a mystery why Eve let the Serpent in the Garden of Eden trick her into taking a bite of the Tree of Good and Knowledge and she gave Adam a bite and they were expelled from the Garden of Eden.
The democrat party and fake news shanghaied by the opposition the advisory with its distortion of the use of the word (liberalism) succeeded in convincing millions to be democrats.
One of the problems in democratic big cities is high crimes. The left wing democratic party is being forced into a minor party by President Trump, why the millions of democrat voters haven’t left that party is probably because they’re not listening to news that gives you correct information, or they have an agenda of their own.
Also you have to take into consideration for years they’ve been registered democrats and don’t take the time to learn what their party has really been up too in preceding years. Fake news hijacked by the adversary is also an influence if listened too too.
Proposition 47: Crime and No Consequences in California
California voters voted in Proposition 47 a ballot initiative in 2014 with its downgrading of a variety of non-serious, nonviolent crimes that had previously been considered felonies to misdemeanors, which included: shoplifting, grand theft, receiving stolen property, forgery, fraud, and writing bad checks.
As long as the total value of the stolen property is under 950 dollars, only a ghost of an offense has occurred. A thief may now steal something under that price, limit on a daily basis and it will never rise to a felony status.
In the event that a offender is pursued and apprehended, the consequence can be a small fine or a brief stay in jail. In addition, DNA samples aren’t collected from suspected felony offenders. DNA database has shrunk, making it more difficult for law-enforcement agencies to solve cold cases, including those involving rape and murder.
The underlying premise of Proposition 47, which was put together by the Sacramento Legislature run by liberal democrats, was to free up funds so the state could focus on violent and serious offenders, with a serious slap on the hand, they considered a good punishment.
A joke saying of theirs was savings would be diverted to school-based prevention and support programs, victim services, and mental-health and drug treatment.
Petty thieves, who might be drug addicts, would avoid costly and ultimately detrimental incarceration. The referendum had the support of California’s Democratic joke party and the communist American Civil Liberties Union, the state’s gripped by nonsense voters passed it into law in 2014.
What could possibly go wrong? Liberalism followers with their liberal beliefs, somehow afraid to enforce stiff penalties on perpetrators in their city are running into the consequences of nincompoop policies.
San Francisco California, Uncontrolled Problems
Homelessness is getting out of hand, Southern California too is getting overrun by the homeless.
Two problems are there all over the place, and feces being cluttered all around. Maps are being handed out in San Francisco for tourists to avoid the feces.
Feces: Solid excretory product evacuated from the bowels, poop
There seems to be something new going on in the city with trucks parked in various locations with toilets for the homeless, will this workout?
Tourism is a big part of the cities operating Revenue and expenditures. Tourists estimated to be over 12 million a year need a clean city to travel in, and hotels to stay in, away from feces cluttering sidewalks, and unfortunate areas.
Chesa Boudin, San Francisco’s new district attorney 2019, has chosen Soft on crime, over the rule of law, By Kaylee McGhee
By Kaylee McGhee
In today’s San Francisco, there’s a car break-in every 20 minutes. Public urination has gotten so out of control that the city spent 20 million dollars to build open-air urinals in different parks an effort that still hasn’t reduced the amount of human feces, urine, and vomit that can be found on the streets at any given time. And now there are just under 10,000 homeless individuals living on San Francisco’s streets a crisis that rivals homelessness in third world countries.
San Francisco’s new district attorney plans to do absolutely nothing about it.
Chesa Boudin, a former deputy public defender who won the city’s heated district attorney race last week, says he plans to turn his attention to police brutality and mass incarceration.
“When we started this campaign, we believed that the people of San Francisco wanted a different vision of justice,” Boudin told the Washington Post. “We were right. In voting for this campaign, the residents of San Francisco have demanded radical change and rejected calls to go back to the tough-on-crime era that did not make us safer and destroyed the lives of thousands of San Franciscans.”
That new “vision of justice” does not include enforcement against the many quality-of-life crimes that are well in the process of turning San Francisco from a prosperous metropolis into a third-world dystopia. In fact, Boudin has promised that he won’t prosecute these crimes at all.
“We will not prosecute cases involving quality-of-life crimes,” Boudin said during the campaign. “Crimes such as public camping, offering or soliciting sex, public urination, blocking a sidewalk, etc., should not and will not be prosecuted. Many of these crimes are still being prosecuted. We have a long way to go to decriminalize poverty and homelessness.”
Boudin’s agenda or the lack thereof is what happens when social justice trumps the rule of law. The liberal plan to “decriminalize poverty and homelessness” might make sense in Boudin’s head, but in application, it will only make the city more uninhabitable than it already is. If there are no consequences for theft, public indecency, drug use, etc., then these problems will continue to get worse.
Boudin isn’t helping anyone. If anything, his nonchalant attitude will only widen the enormous divide between San Francisco’s ultra-wealthy, who live in separation from the muck and the rest of the city. The 1% will continue to flood the tech industry, unbothered by high rates of crime, poverty, and low quality of life that won’t personally affect them. And the middle class and lower class will continue to flee while the poor get poorer. This is how California has become one of the worst states in America for both wealth and income inequality.
San Francisco’s new District Attorney, Chesa Boudin, pleads with compassion | abc7news.com, By Kate Larsen
By Kate Larsen
Monday, November 11, 2019 6:39PM
SAN FRANCISCO (KGO) —
San Francisco’s newly elected District Attorney, Chesa Boudin, grew up with his parents in prison. His mother served 22 years behind bars, and his father may spend the rest of his life in prison.
His parents drove a getaway car in a heist that left three people dead.
On Saturday, when Boudin learned he had won the tight race, he was on a plane flying back to San Francisco from New York, where he was visiting his father in prison.
“I have compassion for everyone caught up in the criminal justice system.”
San Francisco’s newly elected District Attorney, Chesa Boudin, says that compassion extends to those arrested, charged with, and convicted of crimes.
“Seventy-five percent of the people entering San Francisco County jail are drug-addicted, mentally ill, or both. And until we make it easier to get help than it is to get high in San Francisco, it doesn’t matter how tough we are, we’re going to have those same problems.”
As top prosecutor, Boudin wants to implement a program, similar to the one he started at San Francisco’s public defender’s officer, where lawyers interview people as soon as they’ve been arrested.
“Get better information before we file charges that informs whether we file charges, what charges we file, and what kind of supervision we think someone needs to avoid getting arrested again.”
As for the quality of life crimes that plague city streets, Boudin says he wants SFPD to use more sophisticated policing to make arrests and takedown car burglary rings.
“They’re not just going to get tourists or residents backpacks, they might get a police tracking device.”
Kate Larsen: “Can you be specific about what you’d like to do here in San Francisco, what folks can expect from your DA’s office?
Chesa Boudin: “My commitment is that my victim’s services unit will call and reach out to every victim of every crime, within 48 hours of filing a new case.”
Boudin wants to reduce the prison population and spend more time prosecuting serious and violent crimes, rather than misdemeanors.
But he needs to start, by working with the powers that be.
Mayor London Breed endorsed his opponent, Suzy Loftus. And, SFPD’s union has called Boudin’s positions “dangerous”.
Copyright © 2019 KGO-TV. All Rights Reserved.
California’s Proposition 47: Crime and No Consequences | National Review, By Erica Sandberg
By Erica Sandberg
January 30, 2018 9:00 AM
Proposition 47: Crime and No Consequences in California
After Proposition 47: Crime and No Consequences in California
The 2014 ballot initiative had unintended results galore.
California’s Proposition 47 downgraded a variety of “non-serious, nonviolent crimes” that had previously been considered felonies to misdemeanors. These include shoplifting, grand theft, receiving stolen property, forgery, fraud, and writing bad checks. As long as the total value of the stolen property is under 950 dollars, only a ghost of an offense has occurred.
A thief may now steal something under that limit on a daily basis and it will never rise to felony status. In the event that a perpetrator is pursued and apprehended, the consequence can be a small fine or a brief stay in jail, In reality, these repercussions are rare.
In addition, DNA samples aren’t collected from misdemeanor offenders. Thus the DNA database has shrunk, making it more difficult for law-enforcement agencies to solve cold cases, including those involving rape and murder.
The underlying premise of Proposition 47 was to free up funds so the state could focus on violent and serious offenders. Savings would be diverted to school-based prevention and support programs, victim services, and mental-health and drug treatment.
Therefore petty thieves, who might be drug addicts, would avoid costly and ultimately detrimental incarceration. The referendum had the support of California Democratic party and the American Civil Liberties Union, and the state’s voters passed it into law in 2014.
What could possibly go wrong? That question is best asked of the people in California who are robbed and call the police for help. Overall, they’re blindsided by the slow (or non-) response. The surprise and anger they feel is tremendous.
Nearly a thousand dollars in stolen property is hardly minor, especially to those who have little to lose. It’s not just the loss of personal possessions they’ll probably never see again that is so distressing, but the ruined trust in the system that they assumed was designed to protect the innocent. For law enforcement, however, there is little incentive to chase down low-level criminals.
Even if the person is escorted to the station, odds are great he’ll be back on the street in an hour or so. Outrage in these circumstances is apolitical.
A liberal Berkeley student studying. In a café whose laptop is swiped from a table feels just as violated as the right-leaning visitor to Los Angeles whose luggage is stolen.
A struggling small-business owner wonders how long he can withstand the damage done by constant pilfering. “Every bicycle in our building has been stolen,” says Karen Burns, president of a San Francisco condo association. “I’ve caught so many people stealing packages. They don’t care. They know nothing will happen to them. It’s crazy. It’s horrible. I feel like these people need to go to jail.” Proposition 47 didn’t stop with theft.
The personal use of illegal drugs was also reclassified to a misdemeanor. Although the intent may have been kind (it’s cruel to punish people for having an addiction) and practical (they’ll emerge from prison hardened, and a felony on their record makes it more difficult to reintegrate into society), the downstream impact on the community at large has been disastrous.
In San Fransisco, for example, shooting up in public is commonplace, whether it’s on the steps of City Hall, in front of a supermarket, or at the entrance to a children’s playground. Residents who are experiencing an uptick in so-called low-level crimes in their neighborhoods are baffled by studies indicating otherwise.
For example, a December 2017 Center on Criminal and Juvenile Justice report shows property crimes down by an average of 18.1 percent across the state. Those numbers are false, says Michael Rushford, president of the Sacramento-based Criminal Justice Legal Foundation, a nonprofit public-interest law organization:
“More, not fewer, of these crimes are being committed, but people aren’t reporting them. In most cases they have to do it online, and they end up not doing it. They don’t believe anything will happen, so don’t see the point. And they’re right.”
Advertisement In fact, Magnus Lofstrom, a researcher at the Public Policy Institute of California, pointed to a 12 percent jump in larceny-theft (essentially, unlawfully taking someone’s property) in the state immediately after Proposition 47 took effect.
“Crime rates always fluctuate, and the data isn’t always accurate,” says Lofstrom. Certainly San Franciscans aren’t debating whether or not crime is up. They know it is.
In January, Police Chief William Scott acknowledged a 24 percent jump in property crimes from 2016 to 2017. Auto break-ins have soared in every district, and the arrest rate for them is an astonishing 1.6 percent. Citizens are right to feel disgusted and demoralized.
In areas such as the Tenderloin, which is home for many of the city’s low-income immigrants, impoverished senior citizens, and families with young children, quality of life has deteriorated.
Now more than ever, residents and merchants are living with a proliferation of addicts who roll up their sleeves, inject, and then nod off on the sidewalks or career down the street and into traffic.
To fulfill customer demand, dealers sell packets of powder or pills in plain view of passers-by. There is no reason to hide. Why not shoot up wherever you want, leave bloody syringes in piles, steal, and deal when there are few if any consequences?
But there are repercussions, and they’ve felt by every person young and old, rich and poor who is robbed and lives among the growing cadre of drug users and dealers and what it’s all done to their neighborhoods.
As in cities across the state, police departments hold community meetings to discuss crime and safety issues. Citizens arrive, frustrated and ready to vent. They won’t be placated with positive statistics.
During a recent gathering in San Francisco’s Russian Hill — a beautiful neighborhood that boasts that famous crooked street, Lombard (now infamous for being haunted by rings of gang members who break into cars, steal tourists’ belongings, and relieve news crews of equipment).
An older gentleman who was born and raised in the city now says he feels like a prisoner in his home, afraid to leave. Officers, who are doing their best, urge residents to call the police and report crimes. Yet people are acutely aware that even if they do, justice won’t be served. So they direct their rage toward the police with a “you’re not doing your job!” No one leaves happy.
Regarding the money saved by Proposition 47, a reported $103 million it is just now being distributed. In June of 2017, the Board of State and Community Corrections granted the funds to 23 applicants “whose rehabilitative programs were deemed most promising.”
We can rest assured that soon people who really are desperate for substance-abuse assistance will get it, and criminals will be on their way to a new and lawful life. Or not.
There has been a grassroots reaction to weakened laws. People are beginning to assume control. They’re not waiting for an authority figure to make everything alright. They’ve been hit by thieves too many times, and are tired of seeing their neighborhoods crumble under the weight of open drug use and commerce.
Many have stopped believing that city leaders will ever come to their rescue. A type of vigilantism is emerging. Neighbors are posting on social sites such as Nextdoor, and monitoring crime with apps such as Citizen. Residents film perpetrators, then post photos and videos online with messages such as:
“Be on the lookout for this man. He stole packages from my door-stoop last night.”
“This woman is selling Fentanyl-dipped cigarettes in front of a preschool. I’ve told her to leave and she did, but if you see her; do the same.”
They are forming neighborhood watch groups, and, for those who can afford them, employing private security guards. People are mobilizing, getting creative, and leaning on technology, themselves, and each other for real help. Still, crime victims are pained and livid. Thankfully, some are attempting to fix the unintended consequences of Proposition 47.
State assemblyman Jim Cooper (D., Elk Grove) and Sacramento County district attorney Anne Marie Schubert are behind Assembly Bill 16, a ballot initiative that will reverse some of its damage.
People convicted of a third theft of property worth $250 could be charged with a felony, and DNA collection would be reinstated for certain misdemeanor convictions.
If proponents can gather the 370,000 signatures necessary to put the measure on the November 2018 ballot, California voters will have the power to pass it into law. It would be the fair thing to do.
San Francisco by the Golden Gate, impressive past, attractions captivating San Francisco’s historical past, before california was a state, under Mexico, its past with other American cities history, fills books.
The location, nest to the Golden Gate, the entrance to a sort of massive L shaped bay with its great history The northern arm of this giant bay reaches up to Vallejo which is adjacent to San Pablo Bay, part of the upper part of this northern arm, as noted, an extension of San Francisco Bay.
The water ways of the northern arm reach far to the north and inland to the San Joaquin Valley via, the Carquinez Strait into Suisun Bay, into the San Joaquin Sacramento Rivers the San Joaquin river flows from the the San Joaquin valley where a great food source is grown.
The Sacramento River flows far from the north, watering the Sacramento valley, and providing water where needed. The southern arm travels miles down to the city of San Jose, adjacent on both sides by populated cities.
Democrat Party and its Base
The democrats in the House and Senate has to keep its base in tune with its ludicrous workings that aren’t going anywhere with President Trump followers, part of its base for generations has been registered democrats, but don’t pay attention on what their democrats politicians are up too, but they know they are liberals, that’s their concern.
The other part have many reasons which would be fun to explore, but the nations interests are at stake, so let us go on to what we can do to preserve this great country.
President Trump fills rallys
These are occurring frequently, he can fill as many 20,000 rallies as he wants. There must be a reason. The last I heard he had 26 rallies around November 12 2019, that’s just the start.
What he has and is doing as President of the greatest nation ever founded is bringing manufacturing companies back, unemployment has never been better, some 7 million jobs can’t be filled, you can keep more of your hard earned money, every day he is hard at work doing what he can for improvements to the country and abroad.
The left wing democratic party, no matter what kind of a maneuver they try, bomb out!
Lets give them a hand.
The Democrat party for decades have been trying to get rid of guns, a page out of their wornout PlayBook.
But the Second Amendment given by the founding fathers along with the Constitution allows for all US citizens to carry a gun.
Check out the article:
This article explains why they put the blame on guns, and not liberalism, where the blame should be placed, the almost doing away with Capital Punishment.
The constant blame on guns is becoming a thorn in their side. Americans are tired of listening to assaults on the Second Amendment.