Parents of Parkland shooting victim are suing the FBI for mishandling tips

"The parents of Carmen Schentrup, a 16-year-old who was killed in the Parkland school shooting, filed a negligence lawsuit Friday against the Federal Bureau of Investigation for its mishandling of tips about the gunman." 

Yea, I hate to say it man, but the FBI is like notorius for this kind of shit. In fact, I was a witness myself, to a disturbing kind of depraved indifference, and very possibly, even deliberate criminal negligence (much to my astonishment) when I lived in the area of Maryland, where the Feds themselves had traced the source of the 2001 anthrax attacks! The U.S. DEFINITELY has a serious law enforcement problem to begin with, because we have a serious corruption problem, in part, because our political system is fundamentally corrupt. (Everything is relative). I've seen time and time again, obvious warning signs, where law enforcement has actually PULLED BACK! And didn't do the smart and right thing, when they could have; indicating a possibly even sadistic and sociopath mentality in itself, demonstrating a serious systemic problem within law enforcement, by definition. Hence, all the incredibly bizarre mass shootings, that make the U.S. unique among the nations of the world in the first place; and even make it look like a giant bananna republic! Of course, I say these things, with all due respect to those within law enforcement (and politics) who are honest, and who do risk their lives to protect the public. For whatever its worth, and I have to be honest when I say, that I kinda' predicted allot of this shit, when I saw the events of 9/11 unfold, and the incredibly disturbing U.S. response to this, and the seeming complicitness of our government in relation to the anthrax attacks, and how that was ultimately handled by the F.B.I. for instance. (Not to even mention, the deliberate failure to prosecute those who were really responsible for this whole abomination to begin with). They sorta' like (deliberately) created monsters, and gave them the green light. (I mean, its basically criminal Psychology 101). One last thing that I want to say though, is that, I TOTALLY support the parents who are filing this lawsuit, COMPLETELY! Good for them. It's one of the only ways, that things are ever, even going to begin to change...


Case in point, and psychological profile example, of good cop vs bad cops - from the movie: Serpico. I think this film should be a part of the curriculum in all law enforcemnt training acadamies. I strongly believe, that there should also be a precondition, to take some kind of psychological evaluation, to test for sociopath or psychopath behavior; as things are just WAY out of control now...

"Adapted by Waldo Salt and Norman Wexler from Peter Maas's book, Sidney Lumet's drama portrays the real-life struggle of an honest New York City cop against a corrupt system. Neophyte officer Frank Serpico (Al Pacino) is determined not to let his job get in the way of his individuality. Despite his colleagues' leery reactions, he keeps one foot firmly planted in the counterculture, sporting a beard and love beads and living in bohemian Greenwich Village, while he performs his police duties with dispatch. Serpico's peers genuinely ostracize him, however, when he refuses to take bribes like everybody else. Appalled by the extent of police corruption, Serpico goes to his superiors, but when he discovers that they have ignored his charges, he takes the potentially fatal step of breaking the blue wall of silence and going public with his exposé. Serpico's revelations trigger an independent investigation by the Knapp Commission, but they also make him a marked man, permanently changing his life. Shot on location with a gritty emphasis on documentary-style realism, Serpico presents a city in decay both literally and morally, as everybody is in on the take, and the cops and criminals are almost interchangeable. Released in late 1973, after months of revelations of Presidential malfeasance in the breaking Watergate scandal, Serpico's true story of bureaucratic depravity touched a cultural nerve, and the film became a hit with both critics and audiences, particularly for Pacino's complex performance as the honest, long-haired whistle-blower..."

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