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LWW
05-21-2010, 10:47 AM
<div class="ubbcode-block"><div class="ubbcode-header">Quote:</div><div class="ubbcode-body">Greg Baer, like many dads, enjoyed last Sunday afternoon by watching his youngest son play in a Little League baseball game. Even for me, someone who's not big into sports, there's nothing quite like watching your kid play baseball. Unfortunately for Greg, his day was about to take a turn for the worse.

Driving home, no doubt talking about all the highs and lows of the game with his son, Greg was shocked to find out what was waiting for him when he got home: An angry mob of protesters, surrounding the house, screaming and yelling bloody murder.

Greg was horrified, not only because his younger son had to witness this, but because his 14-year-old son was trapped in the home — alone.

These protesters were bussed in — 14 buses filled with about 500 people. They poured out of the buses and swarmed right onto the property and up to the house. Greg's older son, Jack — alone in the house — was so frightened as the mob yelled and became angrier that he called his father's cell phone and told him he was locking himself in the bathroom.

Greg, still in the car, was now faced with a decision: What do I do? I can't bring my younger son — around the age of 12 — through this mess. But I cannot leave Jack in the house to fend for himself. He tried to call police, but the police feared intervention would only incite the crowd even more.

So now what? Greg didn't have much time to think; mobs can turn at any moment. So he made a gut-wrenching decision: He drove around the corner, parked his car — with his younger son inside — and went to get his older son out of the house.

He made his way though the crowd — Excuse me. I need to get in the house. I have a child who is alone in there and frightened — they continued to yell and chant. I can only imagine what was going through his mind at this point. He eventually got his son out of the house and got back to the car and got out of there.

Now, you may be asking, what did this man do to warrant a bus of 500 mobsters at his house? If you said nothing, you're right. No one deserves this, especially not in America.<span style='font-size: 17pt'> But here's the excuse: The people were from a union — SEIU.</span> They claim to be angry because Baer is the deputy general counsel for corporate law at Bank of America. Yes, he's one of those evil bank executives — a greedy Bush crony, no doubt.

Oh wait, he's a lifelong Democrat who worked for the Clinton Treasury Department.

But why not have the protest at the office? Why bring it to the front door? Unfortunately that's they way things are done now:

(BEGIN AUDIO CLIP)

<span style='font-size: 26pt'>ANDY STERN, SEIU: We took names. We watched how they voted. We know where they live.</span>

(END AUDIO CLIP)

Intimidation.

After the mob finally packed it in and left, they moved on to another CEO's house and then another. See, SEIU was on an intimidation tour and they were completely unapologetic, accusing a reporter who questioned the tactic of getting "emotional" on the story.

It's a good thing that there weren't very many reporters there to ask questions. No one there to question if this morally reprehensible or ethically even thinkable. No one to question if anyone was even in the house. No one to question the family about how they feel. How do they feel today? Are they sleeping well? How are the kids? Did his younger son have a great game that now has forever been lost? Because he'll never remember the game — the family won't remember it — it'll always be the day that their house was surrounded.

No one is asking the question: Why would they surround a lifelong Democrat — a Clinton official? <span style='font-size: 14pt'>No reporter is left to question SEIU owing a ton of money to Bank of America. Isn't this the same tactic that SEIU and ACORN used on the banks</span> that forced them to make risky loans? Does it have anything to do with unionizing tellers at the banks? There are a million questions.

That's the news part of the story. But to get a news story, the media have to ask questions, care or even just show up.

What are we turning into?</div></div>

&gt;&gt;&gt;DEAREST LEADER'S PURPLE SHIRTED STORM TROOPERS STRIKE AGAIN&lt;&lt;&lt; (http://www.glennbeck.com/content/articles/article/198/40926/)

LWW

pooltchr
05-21-2010, 10:58 AM
Unions in history, have frequently used the mob mentality and threats (and actual) violence to indimidate others to bend to their will.

Steve

LWW
05-21-2010, 12:40 PM
As have statist regimes, and the 2 are common partners.

Witness Hitler's use of the German unions ... there is a reason they named the party the German National Socialist Workers Party ... to anchor his regime in power.

Lenin used organized labor in a very similar manner.

This has all been played out before, but our public education system has done such a tremendous job of ensuring that the 20 somethings and 30 somethings of the world have no sense of history that the regime has a serious chance of installing an "ULTIMATE LEADER FOR LIFE" in our once great republic.

LWW

LWW
05-22-2010, 10:47 AM
It appears that outer members of dearest leader's Praetorian Guard were involved as security for the purple - shirted thugs. The Obamanation is brewing trouble that it will regret.

<div class="ubbcode-block"><div class="ubbcode-header">Quote:</div><div class="ubbcode-body">The family of Greg Baer, Bank of America executive, is located in a jurisdiction protected by the Montgomery County Police Department (MCPD), which responded promptly to a disturbance call from his neighborhood last weekend.
According to Corporal Dan Friz, an MCPD spokesperson in Rockville, Maryland, the department received a disturbance call from one of Baer’s neighbors at 4:10 pm last Sunday. Four MCPD units arrived at Baer’s Greenville Rd. address at 4:15 pm. At least two Metropolitan Police Department units from the nearby District of Columbia were already at the scene when they arrived.

Why? Because police cars attached to the Washington MPD’s Civil Disturbance Unit had escorted the SEIU protesters’ buses to Baer’s home. Such cross-jurisdictional escort activity is not uncommon for both departments according to Friz and Metro Police Department spokesperson Officer Eric Frost. Still, the District police did not inform their colleagues of what was about to happen in one of their Maryland neighborhoods.

The Maryland officers reported there were approximately 500 protesters on and near the front lawn of Baer’s house. Montgomery County was not given a “heads-up” concerning the planned protest. Although a protest permit is technically required in Montgomery County, in practice no citation is issued if the protestors disperse when requested to do so by the owner of the private property they occupy.
The primary role of the Washington cops in this event was to protect the protesters. The D.C. officers had no authority to act to disperse the protesters even had the homeowner been present and asked them to vacate the private property. The event ended as a “dash one”– no arrests, no citations – according to Friz. The Montgomery County units left the scene at 5:29 pm.

According to Friz, “members of protest groups know how far to push the envelope” and wait for “the key words” – for example, the property owner’s request that they leave – in order to avoid arrests or citations. For example, protesters are required to keep on the move, since a standing protest violates a Montgomery County code. And, while photographs clearly suggest that many of the SEIU protesters were stationary, the District police don’t have any authority to enforce Montgomery County laws.

So, let’s sum this up: A caravan of SEIU buses receive a Metropolitan (D.C.) Police Department escort to a private home in Maryland where the protesters, from all appearances, violate Montgomery County law by engaging in a stationary protest. The Montgomery County police were not informed by their cross-jurisdictional colleagues of the impending, unusually large protest pending in their jurisdiction.
What’s up with that? Had the mob decided to torch the house, the D.C. police would not have been authorized to intervene. Not their jurisdiction. They’re just escorts. Meanwhile, a teenage boy is home alone, frightened by what’s happening outside his front door.

There’s something very wrong with this picture. </div></div>

OH MY! (http://bigjournalism.com/acary/2010/05/21/d-c-metro-police-escorted-seiu-protesters-to-greg-baers-home/)

LWW

hondo
05-27-2010, 08:55 PM
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ORVSpe-Ogkc

hondo
05-27-2010, 08:55 PM
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ORVSpe-Ogkc

LWW
05-28-2010, 05:54 AM
Were you with the crowd?

It wasn't too far from where you and G live.

LWW