Ferguson Fracking

“America is a police state, and

the police are a class above us all.”

To me, that sounds more like Nazi Germany than the United States.

To Arms!
It’s a disturbing comparison. We like to think that we live in a free country where most police officers abide by their duty to serve and protect – and where our constitutional rights are truly upheld.

But the reality is that the Pentagon has been arming local police forces to the tune of half a billion dollars per year, according to The Washington Post… and as we saw in Ferguson, these local battalions aren’t afraid to flex their newfound muscle.


Specifically, the Defense Department’s excess property program “permits the Secretary of Defense to transfer, without charge, excess U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) personal property (supplies and equipment) to state and local law enforcement agencies.”

In total, the program has transferred $4.3 billion in equipment since its inception.

It’s disturbing that this arms transfer has gone (relatively) unnoticed until the Ferguson police decided to roll out like a full-blown infantry unit. But now that the nation sees what our friendly neighborhood police force really looks like, we need to ask ourselves: What’s the purpose?

There’s no reason for local law enforcement to have the same kind of firepower as the U.S. Army or Marines.

In the end, this trend won’t save lives or keep the peace. On the contrary, it’ll ensure that the police are capable of suppressing our most important rights, particularly in moments when we need them to protect and serve the most.

In Pursuit of the Truth,

Christopher Eutaw

Ferguson Children in trouble


Fracking Lawsuits

Up to 600 chemicals are used in fracking fluid, including known carcinogens and toxics. Dangerous chemicals used in fracking activities include:

Ethylene Glycol
Hydrochloric Acid


Common environmental

problems that can be caused

by fracking include the following:

Poisoned drinking water
Toxic sludge & waste
Polluted air
Mysterious animal deaths
Industrial Disasters
Common illnesses related to fracking:

Neurological damage
Sore throats
Difficulty breathing

Who is at Risk

People who live within the vicinity of drilling of natural gas have made reports of foul smells in their water. Illinois, Missouri, Indiana, Arkansas are just some of the states Simmons Hanly Conroy is investigating cases where hydraulic fracturing may have been linked to contaminated water, air and illnesses.


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