June 11, 2006

Al Capone and Gitmo

Comment inspired by pat's sub sect

People should study the Mob, and how they could circumvent the legal system. The Constitution is there to protect the people from the government. But who is going to protect us from the Mob, when the Mob can't be touched because the police is prevented from doing so because of the law?

Just as it is no use jailing one low "made man", it is no use just jailing one terroists. Him and his buddies are still out there, and eventually, they'll kill somebody to get their buddies out of jail. Or kidnap a judge's daughter, or put a bomb in Parliament, or take some hostages at a bank.

The mob has to be infiltrated from the ground up, destroyed, and decapitated. This allows peaceful citizens to live a life free of terror, which means that they will inform the citizen of any crimes so that the police can crush the criminals before they become "organized".

The absolute total freaking lack of knowledge of how a civilized society survives in the presence of murdering, brutal, criminals is one reason why civilizations tend to fall like cherry blossoms.

Al Capone got his arse in the island, because the feds set up "extra-legal" IRS laws just so they could charge Capone with something that could stick. You don't charge a mob boss with murder. He didn't murder nobody, and he'll be the first guy who orders your knees broken for even suggesting it.

Justice is not the law and the law is not Justice. The law is a faithful hound, that exists to protect the family and the small children. The moment the "law" turns on the children, the faithful hound becomes the faithfully dead hound.

Al Capone had the right to get jailed for trumped up IRS charges. Everyone else had the right to be terrorized by Capone's goons. Is that fair? No, is it just that Capone gets jailed for IRS tax evasion while his murder victims are still dead? No.

There is no justice when people and organizations like Capone is out there. First step is to get rid of them. Then we can talk about people having "rights", then we can talk about children being safe again.

Under Torrio, Capone worked as an enforcer and later got a job as a bouncer and bartender at the gang-controlled Harvard Inn. During this time an altercation with a knife-wielding bar patron resulted in the famous scars that came to symbolize Capone's violent persona. He was arrested for suspicion of murder in 1919 in New York City, but the charges were dismissed when witnesses refused to testify against him.


That said, prisoners at normal American jails have been tried and convicted of a crime they were charged with at the time of their arrest. They had the right to see the evidence against them, the right to confront their accuser(s), and the right to an attorney.

I got a right not to be murdered and then have to see the murderer get away scot free. I think that was under the "Right to life, liberty, and pursuit of happiness" thing. Conceptual rights anyway.

Nowhere in the Constitution does it say that criminals have a right to know their accuser, so that they can assassinate the accuser so that the trial will fail.


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