Driving is considered a privilege. Walking down the street a right. I had nearly the same occurrence. A friend I was riding with was stopped and I refused
Message 1 of 2
, Oct 29, 2010
Driving is considered a privilege. Walking down the street a right.
I had nearly the same occurrence. A friend I was riding with was stopped and I refused to identify myself to the thug.
At court the judge asked, "How do you plead?"
I replied, "I don't know."
From: Jerry Stanton <farm_stone@...> To: Cornforth-Strategies@yahoogroups.com; Freedom_of_Information@yahoogroups.com; generalcongress@...; MYRLANDsMETHODs@yahoogroups.com; World-wide_Politics@yahoogroups.com; Un rep <TheUnrepentantPatriots@yahoogroups.com>; Tips-and -Tricks <email@example.com> Sent: Fri, October 29, 2010 4:13:46 PM Subject: [tips_and_tricks] no
crime no name
Would think then, this would also mean you do not have to show a license or any thing else, less you where committing a criminal act. Jerry
U.S. Supreme Court
Brown v. Texas, 443 U.S. 47 (1979)
Here, the State does not contend that appellant was stopped pursuant
to a practice embodying neutral criteria, and the officers' actions were
not justified on the ground that they had a reasonable suspicion, based
on objective facts, that he was involved in criminal activity. Absent
any basis for suspecting appellant of misconduct, the balance between
the public interest in crime prevention and appellant's right to