Chicken Police Int series version

January 25, 2011

Interviewed on 18th November 2008 in Bullhead City, Arizona. Featured in Episode 4 of the international series version of Rude Tube. Find us on Facebook.

Arizona Photo Radar ? Power Hungry Police with Large Ego?s

June 24, 2010

An exposed photo radar manual shows details on how to steal, use, operate, and maintain the cameras. In an article released by KFYI, Dow says that the Redflex operations manual, which was supplied to CameraFRAUD by a “confidential source,” states that “judges, city workers and other city government workers cannot get tickets.” The manual also provides a flow chart, easy enough to analyze by your typical bureaucrat, how to distribute tickets—and bring in the take—to Arizona citizens. DPS appears to have all but pulled the plug on its usage of Redflex mobile photo radar units on Arizona state highways.   In many cases, red light and photo radar cameras actually lead to more accidents because local governments shorten the yellows to increase the number of red light runners, while other folks slam on their brakes to beat the speed cameras, only to increase their speed again once they pass the speed cameras.

Look at the Statistics! During a study session of the City Council on Tuesday, the city manager told council members that data gathered in the year since the cameras were installed could be used to make “different interpretations.” “In effect, the jury is out on whether these cameras are making these intersections safer,” said City Manager Carl Swenson. “And that’s what we’re ultimately about. We don’t want to just give people tickets.” According to numbers from the Police Department, collisions at the four intersections have doubled since a private company finished installing red light cameras in June 2008. During the 2007 fiscal year, from July 1 to June 30, there were 36 collisions at the intersections. In fiscal 2008, there were 73. The numbers over doubled after placing photo radar on this corner. Councilman Ron Aames from the Palo Verde District said the increase suggests that the cameras might actually be making intersections more dangerous. Aames replied, “I’m thinking if these numbers were reversed . . . I probably wouldn’t hear these other ways of explaining it. “I don’t want this to be a situation where we’re just giving tickets to people and not really making the roads safer.”

Story from a friend traveling across Arizona: Thirty miles outside Flagstaff on Interstate 40, an RV broke down while they were traveling across the country this summer. They desperately tried to contact their towing company, but due to limited cell service they could not reach them. We were able to get 911, who said they would call towing. They also informed us that since it was Sunday, we’d have to wait for some time. That was the last we ever spoke to the police. The temperature was well over 90 degrees and storm clouds were swirling above. In the hours we waited outside in the heat, not one car stopped to inquire if they needed help. Better yet, not one state trooper or patrol car came by to check to see if they were OK. Where is our state highway patrol? Are we running a Department of Public Safety or a Department of Public Photo Enforcement? What they did see frequently as they traveled our roads were police cruisers taking pictures of people speeding. What about people who have the misfortune of breaking down on your highways — are there no police available to lend a hand because they are out there taking pictures?  Keeping the public safe from aggressive drivers is important, but coming to the aid of stranded motorists is just as important if not more so.

From listening to both sides of the photo radar controversy for some time now, I’ve yet to find an educated opinion when it comes to supporting photo radar.  Not only is this state driving vacationers away, but it’s driving its own home grown citizens out. Police officers pretending to be the kings of law on every corner, it’s scarier than downtown phoenix. Performing unlawful searches and falsifying breathalyzer reports, it’s hard to support such a government. One wonders if the statistics were available, which would make more money, the combination of dui and photo radar revenue, or the high priced taxed goods purchased by wealthy visitors. Instead of pissing off the entire state, why not set up a healthier process.  While we all know photo radar is just another “play on taxes” (Tax given a safety spin to get citizens to pay) we should be thinking of real solutions to Arizona’s debt issue. Power hungry politicians and law enforcement will only drive out what’s left of such a beautiful state.

What is an Arizona Police Auction? Learn and Save Money!

April 9, 2010

So what happens when the police make an arrest?  Well, somebody usually goes to jail and, depending on the crime, so does all of their stuff!  What happens to case evidence when no one claims it?  And what happens to unclaimed luggage at the airport?Well, most of this stuff gets sold at an Arizona police auction!  The average person may not realize it, but police agencies, including local police departments, county sheriff departments, as well as state and federal law enforcement agencies end up with a lot of confiscated goods, lost items or abandoned property. These things end up in the agency’s possession as the result of arrests, forfeitures and carelessness on the part of the property owner.  Eventually, these items may end up at an Arizona police auction.Going to an Arizona police auction is like walking into the living room Christmas morning.  What are you going to get?  You never know until you get there!  At an Arizona police auction, you can find just about anything and it changes every time you go.  You don’t know what’s been confiscated.  You don’t know what has been stolen.  You don’t know what’s been left at the airport. You have no idea unless you show up and find out.Police auctions feature items from a multitude of places – a lot of government agencies, police departments – and can include items like cars, tools, electronics, jewelry, sporting goods and coins, commercial heavy equipment, real estate, antiques, guns and more.  For example, forfeited property is usually the result of drug arrests where it was determined that the seized property was either used in the commission of drug-related crimes, or was purchased with money that was received as the result of a drug-related crime.  Forfeited property can be anything from motorcycles and cars, to boats, airplanes and homes!When you bid on this type of property at an Arizona police auction you are agreeing to accept the item “As-Is.” “As-Is” means there is no warranty on the property and the bidder is responsible for removal from the auction location.  It also means that the bidder must rely on their own information to make bidding decisions – the bidder is responsible to inspect the property!  Most states have specific laws that deal with how police auctions are to be conducted. The agency conducting the police auction is usually required to publish a full description of the items that will be auctioned, as well as the date, time and location of the auction. The agency will also publish additional terms such as what types of payment they will accept, how long you have to remove the property from the auction site once you win the bid, plus legal disclaimers if there are any. This information is generally published in at least one major newspaper that serves the area within the law enforcement agency’s jurisdiction.Police auctions require that you register as a bidder and in most cases, you are allowed time to inspect the goods before the actual police auction begins. You should take advantage of this time because it is a very bad idea to bid on anything that you haven’t had time to inspect.  Once the auction starts, you simply bid on the items that you want. Have a budget in mind and don’t bid more than you’re willing to pay. It’s easy to get caught up in the bidding frenzy and end up paying far more than originally intended.Police auctions can be fun and save you a ton of money on great items like cars, electronics and real estate!


March 30, 2010


Flagstaff Police lying to citizens and breaking the law

February 23, 2010

Flagstaff Police department lying to a citizen caught on tape. My first video in a long series of keeping watch over the police state we live in. They claim that the building they are in front of got broken in to, which is a complete fabrication as the video shows. Lying to an officer is a jail-able offense…what happens when the cops lie to us? Nothing….and it’s sad because we pay their salaries. Sorry about the sideways video. I will work diligently in the future to make these better for all to see. No copyrights. This video and all I share will be free for the taking. How does it feel to have the same citizens you hunt down like dogs, the same ones that are paying your salaries, do the hunting back? Don’t be afraid of them…they should be afraid of US and they should be accountable to US. Keep watching and please subscribe!

National guard in kingman violation of Posse Comitatus Welcome to Police State

February 17, 2010

Kingman AZ Friday 18th 2009 around 4.45 pm Downtown on Andy Divine National Guard perfoming “police” duty, providing “security’ and directting traffic. We support our soldiers and troops but we do not support the unlawful deployement of our soldiers on US soil, to “police” the Citizens… A clear violation of the The Posse Comitatus Act Section 1385 of Title 18, United States Code (USC), states: Whoever, except in cases and under circumstances expressly authorized by the Constitution or Act of Congress, willfully uses any part of the Army or Air Force as a posse comitatus or otherwise to execute the laws shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than two years, or both. Why and Who is permitting this “unamerican” precedent and violation of the law in Kingman? Are we living in a Police State City?

Cops Who Care 2009 Toy Drive – Wickenburg, Az

December 24, 2009

Cops Who Care 2009 Christmas Toy Drive. Children from Wickenburg, Wittmann, Aguila, Morristown, Yarnell meet with Santa:

Duration : 0:8:14

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Crime Strike TV Documentry on Cops Who Care

November 5, 2008

Cops Who Care, an organization comprised of Wickenburg area police officers is featured on the Crime Strike TV Show. Cops Who Care is now in its 27th year of helping at risk children living in the Wickenburg, Az area that includes Aguila, Congress, Yarnell, Morristown, Wittmann and Circle City.

Duration : 0:3:47

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Crime Strike TV Documentry on Cops Who Care

November 3, 2008

Cops Who Care, an organization comprised of Wickenburg area police officers is featured on the Crime Strike TV Show. Cops Who Care is now in its 27th year of helping at risk children living in the Wickenburg, Az area that includes Aguila, Congress, Yarnell, Morristown, Wittmann and Circle City.

Duration : 0:4:1

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Cessna 182 Brushless

October 12, 2008

My cessna 182 with brushless motor and 11.1v lipo

Duration : 0:3:21

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