“Broken Taillight” Hut! Hut! Hut!

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Here’s an appalling video of an AGW going from zero to Hut! Hut! Hut! faster than it took you to read this sentence.

A woman is pulled over, apparently – allegedly – because one of her car’s taillights is out or damaged. It actually isn’t. But the AGW needed an excuse.

Within seconds, the AGW demands the woman get out of the car. Why he demands this is unclear at first. The woman isn’t even argumentative. She handed over her papers. But when asked why she is being ordered out of her car, the AGW – a beefy tax-feeding oaf at least twice the size of the woman – goes full Hut! Hut! Hut! and drags her out of the car, throws her to the ground, then manacles her.

After the beatdown, the government thug deploys the “I smelled marijuana” line – because when an AGW “smells marijuana” – or rather, says he smells it – he becomes empowered to teach a person a lesson about the Authority of the government.

And have some fun, too.

. . .

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17 COMMENTS

  1. Imagine the mental gymnastics needed to justify that type of behavior to yourself. “I think today, I’m going to pull a woman out of her car and throw her to the ground, beat on her a little, put chains on her, then take her and put her in a cage. Because she might have an unapproved plant in her possession.”

    • Hi Anonymous,

      I can’t get my head around it, either. That’s just the problem, though. Reasonable people instinctively recoil from this sort of thing; which is why creatures such as the one depicted in the video now typify the ranks of AGWs.

  2. pathetic video. I wrote on an earlier comment regarding bicycles that driving used to feel like freedom. Now it feels like rolling the dice encountering a government psycho.

  3. Eric,

    You should read Dale Carson’s Arrest Proof Yourself. He’s a former cop and FBI agent who’s now a defense attorney. In the book, he says that cops have a tally sheet where they document what they do during their shift; they list how many traffic stops, misdemeanor arrests, felony arrests, etc. they have. He went on to say that, at the local level, AGWs are judged by the number of stops and arrests they have. He went on to say that cops want to INCREASE the violations if they can; that is to say that they want to turn each stop into a misdemeanor arrest, a misdemeanor arrest into a felony arrest, etc. More serious violations equal more POINTS; arrests for multiple violations garner even more points. Say a traffic stop might get one point; a misdemeanor arrest might get double points, a felony arrest gets triple points, etc. SO! AGWs are always looking to escalate, because it means more points for them, which gets them in their sergeant’s good graces, etc.

    Carson says that guys become cops not because they want to help people; they do it for the thrill of the hunt. He likens cops to two legged predators, because they behave just like predators do. They go looking for easy, juicy targets, i.e. stops that can lead to multiple arrests. The book is QUITE an eye opener!

    You can find Dale Carson’s videos on YouTube. He has a website, dalecarsonlaw.com. His book is available on Amazon, though I managed to find a pdf of it online. The book is good because it gives you a good look at the AGW mind; after all, he WAS one…

    • The very reason I call them Armed Govt. Predators. They’ll go back to the same place, the same people, etc. time and time again. You could say they’re much like fishermen except they don’t catch and release. They’ll kill till the honey hole is vacant.

      For the life of me, I can’t figure out where they get so many people with no morals.

    • “They go looking for easy, juicy targets, i.e. stops that can lead to multiple arrests.”

      I have to wonder that when I got stopped by MHP a couple years ago (first time in 35 years) for a cracked windshield that he was looking for more than that? He must have been disappointed that I actually had insurance on my old pickup (and everything else, all four are listed on each card), and that we were just an old “cowboy” and his fat wife coming back home from the county dump – LOL

      • dread, we don’t have a county dump anymore….dammit! I did replace my cracked windshield, just can’t tolerate one cracked like the other was. So many places that would blind hell out of you.

      • Well, technically our “dump” is a transfer station. You back in a hangar like building and throw your stuff in a container that gets compacted and then the whole thing is hauled to the real landfill in Billings.

        And yeah, mine was pretty bad if the sun got at the wrong angle. But I was just using it for wood/trash and didn’t want to spend any more money than I had too. It’s almost a rule that pickups in MT have to have a cracked windshield – hah! But now it has new rear brakes, new starter, new windshield, new ball joint, and new CV axles so it’s starting to become pretty solid. Still needs pitman/idler, parking brake, key switch (works sorta in warm weather but not when really cold), and eventually new tires I suppose.

        The trooper said “I don’t think I’ve ever seen [a windshield] that bad.” I said “oh, you should see the other one at home.” Hah! No, I didn’t really say that. Nor did I tell him that I hadn’t fixed the windshield because I was saving up money for new ball joints! I may be crazy but I’m not stupid.

        • dread, my pickup had this crazy angle that took right and left turns, up and down. Bright Texas sun and there was no “good” angle, all bad. I hope it’s only my drag link that’s bad but I suspect that’s just the starting point. I replaced(and you won’t have this)the front hubs due to the single dry bearing they use, no servicing like on your pickup with inner and outer bearings and seals….dammit. I was lucky the spindles weren’t ruined. That’s a really shitty way to make one but that’s the way they’re made from 2000 and newer. And 2000’s are stepchildren of the lot. The 2000 one ton 4WD is the same body and frame as my ’93. I’d be glad to find one although I’d rather have an early 90’s diesel with NO computer for anything.

        • I thought everything from 1988 on (except for the Blazers/Suburbans to 91) were all sealed bearing hub that you replace the entire thing ???

          I still have the big round tool to remove/install the slotted bearing nuts on the old axles with locking hubs, but the Suburban is the only thing I’ve got that uses it. I’ve been into those on various rigs many times over the years. When I was in Alaska I kept having to replace the spindle bearings which I’ve for decades without replacing everywhere else. Must have been the salt air ???

          • Don’t think so dread. I recall there being an adjustment mileage since the lockout’s would get too much slop and fail. I know they weren’t dry for sure.

            In the 80’s a local GM dealership that had been closed for a while was liquidated. I bought a bunch of specialty tools for nearly nothing. There were a few of those old bearing nut tools with one that actually fit my 82….not that you really need it. Of course GM trying to save fuel mileage or just being cheap produced that 6.2 L diesel 3/4T 4WD with a car style rear-end, larger but still the style of the bearings on the axle holding the load. It lasted longer than expected but luckily a one ton unit from a 76 crewcab was a perfect fit.

            I couldn’t understand why they did it since they had a semi-floater for a 3/4. Of course the full floater was an install and forget thing. I did replace the bearings and seals just because it had laid out in the sun so long because of coming out of a wreck.

            That was the first year of auto-locking hubs so you could shift on the fly. After a zillion miles they screwed up. I was amazed they had never done more than catch a very tiny amount of the teeth, probably less than a third.

            The fix was Warn manual lockouts. When I suspected I’d need them I’d lock em so I didn’t have to wade through mud or water. Getting the old ones off required every screw to be drilled out. I guess GM would have gone broke to put a bit of anti-seize on them.

          • I’m confused – are we talking front, rear, or both ????

            The old solid/live front axles up to 1987 (1991 Suburban/Blazer) had inner/outer bearings that you had to re-pack with grease from time to time, and pre-load/adjust with the big double nuts. Also usually some sort of locking hubs; my 91 Suburban had those auto-lockers which failed me up in the mountains and I immediately got a set of Warns put on. I was working full-time then so paid a shop even though I could have done it myself.

            1988++ (and to the present, AFAIK) IFS has a sealed hub/bearing assembly that bolts to the knuckle, and the CV axle spline bolts tight through the center. No service for the bearing; you just throw away and replace. FWD cars have basically the same thing.

            Rear is something different. Full float is the best/only way to go. You can replace the bearings similar to the old solid/live front axles but they lube from the differential oil.

            I had a front bearing on my nearly new 1980 k-10 get loose and make a hell of a racket, but it was out of the 12K mile warranty. So I had to tear it down one evening after work (winter job in town) and re-grease and re-tighten it. It went that way a long while, but being a decent fellow I bought new bearings and installed them just before I sold it. Sadly, the old guy that bought it took it out and beat the hell out of it. It had been a really nice pickup that I just couldn’t afford to keep at the time.

            • Sorry, didn’t mean to mix and match. The IFS does have a removable bearing but most people just replace it as a unit. I can remove and replace the bearing and since the old is the same as the new……

              The straight axle in front required regular maintenance on the bearings(tightening) to ensure the hubs didn’t get messed up when locked with slack and keep the brakes tight. I learned that the hard way. The rear drums were heaven on earth. The one ton’s would go forever on the same shoes and the drum would stay smooth and level.

              On the newer pickups most of what you see there is one piece and a PITA to replace.

              Too bad on having to sell a nice one. I had to sell a nearly new 1980 Suzuki 1000 GS L with lots of mods to buy a junky Silverado but it beat hell out of friends junkier Ford’s. You could barely even find a Dodge back then and I didn’t know anyone who went looking.

  4. His mother must be proud of her little “hero”. When he comes home I’m sure she runs out from under the porch, tail wagging.

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