(Source: alexej)

23

April

2,497 notes

This photo was reblogged from k1ngk1ll33 and originally by alexej.

(Source: thelogicallibertarian)

23

April

269 notes

This photo was reblogged from anti-propaganda and originally by thelogicallibertarian.

gnarrrgh:

(x)

23

April

1,436 notes

This photo was reblogged from the-angel-of-comfort and originally by gnarrrgh.

21

April

14 notes

This photo was reblogged from iamsancho and originally by malakhgabriel.

revnews:

Dozens Arrested Protesting #FIFA’s World Cup, Police Brutality Continues Despite Rising Death Toll

http://revolution-news.com/dozens-arrested-protesting-fifas-world-cup-police-brutality-continues-despite-rising-death-toll/ #telerjresiste #naovaitercopa

This blog has used images from these sources: Apoio à Ocupação da Prefeitura #telerjresisteColetivo CarrancaCaos na Saúde PúblicaBlack Bloc RJOlhar IndependenteAssembleia do LargoOrganização Anarquista Terra e Liberdade OATLColetivo VinhetandoBlackBlocSPFaseIIContra Copa 2014Ninja, De Olho Na Rua – Mídia Independente, Pedro Prado as well as photos taken by other individual witnesses to events.

21

April

754 notes

This photo was reblogged from cultureofresistance and originally by revnews.

america-wakiewakie:

How to Record Police Encounters Without Losing Your Video | Police State USA
Technology is a double-edged sword.  It has enabled the government to become more intrusive than ever with its online spying capabilities.  However, cheap and discreet recording devices make it much more feasible to hold cops on the street accountable.
Police State USA encourages holding government officials accountable but advises everyone to research the laws in their own states regarding secretly recording audio conversations (Read more: The Reporter’s Recording Guide).  Encounters with police officers in public generally do not fall under such restrictions, particularly after the recent court decision in Illinois.
Here, we intend to look at the technologies that facilitate that recording.
Streaming App for Cellphone
Ustream is a cell phone application that allows a user to begin recording video and audio — and simultaneously stream the data to an online account — at the click of a button.
If you are in a tense situation with the police, click the app button and the rest is done automatically.  While running, it doesn’t look like a streaming app.
The video files will then be available online when viewing the user’s Ustream account.
Pros:
Easy to use.
Preserves video even if cell phone is confiscated.
Does not give obvious clues that the app is streaming.
Reputable app with product support.
Video/audio quality correspond to user’s phone capabilities.
Cons:
Internet uploads depend on having a sufficient phone signal.
May not be compatible with certain phone operating systems.
Presence of a cell phone will always draw suspicion of recording.
Discreet Keychain Camera
This tiny recording device looks just like a vehicle remote-starter that might be found on your key chain. It’s an inconspicuous option for video and audio recording that is unlikely to be seized by police. To recover the video, the device must interface with a computer at a later point.  The video is stored on a removable memory card.  The price is unbeatable, and with a large micro-SD card it can record for 2.5 hours.
Even if an officer confiscates a a keychain from someone, it is unlikely to be determined to be a recording device and will more than likely have its evidence intact after the keychain is returned.
Pros:
Low price!
Tiny size.
Discreet.
Easy to use.
Always with you.
Unlikely to be confiscated.
Useful even if there is insufficient cell phone tower signal.
Cons:
Not easy to aim when the keys are in the vehicle ignition.
Lower quality video/audio.
If device is lost, evidence is lost.
Cheap import item;  Little/no product support.
Mixed product reviews.  “You get what you pay for.”
Discreet Pen Camera
Stick this “pen” in your pocket for discreet video/audio recording.  It’s another inconspicuous option for documenting interactions with public servants that is unlikely to be confiscated.  To recover the video, the device must interface with a computer at a later point.  The video is stored on a removable micro-SD memory card.
Similar to the keychain camera or other discreet recording devices, this item is unlikely to be confiscated.
Pros:
Low price!
Tiny size.
Discreet.
Easy to use.
Easy to keep with you.
Unlikely to be confiscated.
Useful even if there is insufficient cell phone tower signal.
Cons:
Lower quality video/audio.
If device is lost, evidence is lost.
Cheap import item;  Little/no product support.
Mixed product reviews.  “You get what you pay for.”
(Photo Credit: Breitbart)

america-wakiewakie:

How to Record Police Encounters Without Losing Your Video | Police State USA

Technology is a double-edged sword.  It has enabled the government to become more intrusive than ever with its online spying capabilities.  However, cheap and discreet recording devices make it much more feasible to hold cops on the street accountable.

Police State USA encourages holding government officials accountable but advises everyone to research the laws in their own states regarding secretly recording audio conversations (Read more: The Reporter’s Recording Guide).  Encounters with police officers in public generally do not fall under such restrictions, particularly after the recent court decision in Illinois.

Here, we intend to look at the technologies that facilitate that recording.

Streaming App for Cellphone

Ustream is a cell phone application that allows a user to begin recording video and audio — and simultaneously stream the data to an online account — at the click of a button.

If you are in a tense situation with the police, click the app button and the rest is done automatically.  While running, it doesn’t look like a streaming app.

The video files will then be available online when viewing the user’s Ustream account.

Pros:

  • Easy to use.
  • Preserves video even if cell phone is confiscated.
  • Does not give obvious clues that the app is streaming.
  • Reputable app with product support.
  • Video/audio quality correspond to user’s phone capabilities.

Cons:

  • Internet uploads depend on having a sufficient phone signal.
  • May not be compatible with certain phone operating systems.
  • Presence of a cell phone will always draw suspicion of recording.

Discreet Keychain Camera

This tiny recording device looks just like a vehicle remote-starter that might be found on your key chain. It’s an inconspicuous option for video and audio recording that is unlikely to be seized by police. To recover the video, the device must interface with a computer at a later point.  The video is stored on a removable memory card.  The price is unbeatable, and with a large micro-SD card it can record for 2.5 hours.

Even if an officer confiscates a a keychain from someone, it is unlikely to be determined to be a recording device and will more than likely have its evidence intact after the keychain is returned.

Pros:

  • Low price!
  • Tiny size.
  • Discreet.
  • Easy to use.
  • Always with you.
  • Unlikely to be confiscated.
  • Useful even if there is insufficient cell phone tower signal.

Cons:

  • Not easy to aim when the keys are in the vehicle ignition.
  • Lower quality video/audio.
  • If device is lost, evidence is lost.
  • Cheap import item;  Little/no product support.
  • Mixed product reviews.  “You get what you pay for.”

Discreet Pen Camera

Stick this “pen” in your pocket for discreet video/audio recording.  It’s another inconspicuous option for documenting interactions with public servants that is unlikely to be confiscated.  To recover the video, the device must interface with a computer at a later point.  The video is stored on a removable micro-SD memory card.

Similar to the keychain camera or other discreet recording devices, this item is unlikely to be confiscated.

Pros:

  • Low price!
  • Tiny size.
  • Discreet.
  • Easy to use.
  • Easy to keep with you.
  • Unlikely to be confiscated.
  • Useful even if there is insufficient cell phone tower signal.

Cons:

  • Lower quality video/audio.
  • If device is lost, evidence is lost.
  • Cheap import item;  Little/no product support.
  • Mixed product reviews.  “You get what you pay for.”

(Photo Credit: Breitbart)

21

April

548 notes

This photo was reblogged from cultureofresistance and originally by america-wakiewakie.

revnews:

Anonymous Artist Harsen, Puts a Name on the Face of US Drone Strikes. ‘Collateral Victims’

An anonymous artist known as Harsen has produced a very powerful depiction of the terror caused by US. drone strikes entitled “Collateral Victims”. US. President Obama’s portrait is made with names and ages of children who have been killed by US drone strikes in Yemen and Pakistan.

Along with the image an amazing video shot (with a smartphone) and edited by the artist themself. “Collateral Victims” is a short clip showing step by step, the work done by the artist to paint “Collateral Victims” the canvas.

http://revolution-news.com/anonymous-artist-harsen-puts-name-face-us-drone-strikes-collateral-victims/

21

April

24 notes

This video was reblogged from cultureofresistance and originally by revnews.

(Source: propagandawar)

21

April

25 notes

This photo was reblogged from theory-0f-everything and originally by propagandawar.

(Source: america-wakiewakie)

21

April

2,003 notes

This photo was reblogged from nofattysallow3d and originally by america-wakiewakie.

neontommy:

The U.S. is now an oligarchy instead of a democracy, study finds.http://bit.ly/1ezWoiC

neontommy:

The U.S. is now an oligarchy instead of a democracy, study finds.

http://bit.ly/1ezWoiC

20

April

228 notes

This photo was reblogged from satanic-capitalist and originally by neontommy.