imc indymedia

Los Angeles Indymedia : Activist News

white themeblack themered themetheme help
About Us Contact Us Calendar Publish RSS
Features
latest news
best of news
syndication
commentary


KILLRADIO

VozMob

ABCF LA

A-Infos Radio

Indymedia On Air

Dope-X-Resistance-LA List

LAAMN List




IMC Network:

Original Cities

www.indymedia.org africa: ambazonia canarias estrecho / madiaq kenya nigeria south africa canada: hamilton london, ontario maritimes montreal ontario ottawa quebec thunder bay vancouver victoria windsor winnipeg east asia: burma jakarta japan korea manila qc europe: abruzzo alacant andorra antwerpen armenia athens austria barcelona belarus belgium belgrade bristol brussels bulgaria calabria croatia cyprus emilia-romagna estrecho / madiaq euskal herria galiza germany grenoble hungary ireland istanbul italy la plana liege liguria lille linksunten lombardia london madrid malta marseille nantes napoli netherlands nice northern england norway oost-vlaanderen paris/Île-de-france patras piemonte poland portugal roma romania russia saint-petersburg scotland sverige switzerland thessaloniki torun toscana toulouse ukraine united kingdom valencia latin america: argentina bolivia chiapas chile chile sur cmi brasil colombia ecuador mexico peru puerto rico qollasuyu rosario santiago tijuana uruguay valparaiso venezuela venezuela oceania: adelaide aotearoa brisbane burma darwin jakarta manila melbourne perth qc sydney south asia: india mumbai united states: arizona arkansas asheville atlanta austin baltimore big muddy binghamton boston buffalo charlottesville chicago cleveland colorado columbus dc hawaii houston hudson mohawk kansas city la madison maine miami michigan milwaukee minneapolis/st. paul new hampshire new jersey new mexico new orleans north carolina north texas nyc oklahoma philadelphia pittsburgh portland richmond rochester rogue valley saint louis san diego san francisco san francisco bay area santa barbara santa cruz, ca sarasota seattle tampa bay tennessee urbana-champaign vermont western mass worcester west asia: armenia beirut israel palestine process: fbi/legal updates mailing lists process & imc docs tech volunteer projects: print radio satellite tv video regions: oceania united states topics: biotech

Surviving Cities

www.indymedia.org africa: canada: quebec east asia: japan europe: athens barcelona belgium bristol brussels cyprus germany grenoble ireland istanbul lille linksunten nantes netherlands norway portugal united kingdom latin america: argentina cmi brasil rosario oceania: aotearoa united states: austin big muddy binghamton boston chicago columbus la michigan nyc portland rochester saint louis san diego san francisco bay area santa cruz, ca tennessee urbana-champaign worcester west asia: palestine process: fbi/legal updates process & imc docs projects: radio satellite tv
printable version - js reader version - view hidden posts - tags and related articles

Military give aways by Uncle Sam help expand the local police states

by Wire Sunday, Jan. 28, 2007 at 10:42 AM

Military Surplus a boon for the police state! And these articles talk like the stuff is FREE!!! Hell us taxpayer paid thru the nose so Uncle Sam could buy this stuff!

http://www.casperstartribune.net/articles/2007/01/27/ap/washington/d8mtb1q82.txt

U.S. Military Donates Surplus to Police

By KIMBERLY HEFLING Saturday, January 27, 2007



WASHINGTON - The military's trash is treasure for local police around the country. Cash-strapped law enforcement agencies are lining up to take advantage of the Pentagon's generosity: a tranquilizer gun to shoot bears in Pennsylvania, a van for crime scene investigations in Michigan and boats for water patrols in Virginia.

The Defense Department is giving the items away. About 16,000 local agencies obtained more than 380,000 pieces of equipment in the 2005 budget year, according to an analysis of data provided by the Pentagon at the request of The Associated Press.

The items, which include night-vision goggles, copy machines, bulletproof vests and even helicopters, were worth nearly 4 million.

Authorities in Bucks County, Pa., just outside Philadelphia, turned to the Pentagon for two hand-me-down armored vehicles to protect officers in hostage standoffs. Savings to local taxpayers: more than ,000 apiece.

The top recipients nationwide:

_California, million worth of equipment.

_Indiana, .5 million.

_North Carolina, million.

Detectives on a drug task force in Tippecanoe County, Ind., wear military fatigues for covert surveillance of methamphetamine cooks and cocaine dealers. In Pennsylvania, the state game commission uses a tranquilizer gun in its program to put tracking collars on bears. In Emmett Township's Department of Public Safety in Michigan, a blue 1986 Chevrolet van is part of the mobile unit to process evidence.

The program is administered by the Defense Logistics Agency. Police departments pay only to ship the equipment and for necessary upgrades. The military gives away only items it considers obsolete for its own use, parts that already have been replaced or are no longer needed in places such as Iraq.

"We've gotten unbelievable stuff," said police Sgt. Jim Forbes in Hampton, Va. "It's benefiting a whole lot of folks in this business."

Last year, Forbes' department obtained 55 patrol rifles and paid only a few hundred dollars for shipping. Over the years, his department has received boats and even a doublewide trailer it uses as a training room on a range.

Some states have soured on what they describe as bureaucratic hurdles imposed by the Pentagon since the 2001 terrorist attacks.

Wyoming closed its coordinator's office more than two years ago because it cost more money to operate than the value of the equipment it received, said Gayleen Wyant, the surplus property manager there.

"They're not making it easy for states to go and pick up their surplus," she said. "The paperwork and everything is enormous. It's just not flowing like it used to."

And not all the equipment is in mint condition.

In North Dakota, Divide County Sheriff Lauren Throntveit said he drove to Wyoming to pick up a vehicle that turned out to have problems, so he was only able to use the motor. But, he was able to use military surplus property to refurbish his office with new desks and chairs.

"They're nothing you'd put in your house, but they're in pretty fair shape," Throntveit said.

The 1960s-era armored vehicles given to Bucks County only needed paint and fresh batteries. The final cost was less than the ,000 each would cost new, said Scott Pepperman, chief of the state's Federal Surplus and Law Enforcement Property Division.

The armored vehicles are used in standoffs and hostage situations.

"If you're in your office and barricaded, and one of these things pulls up in your front lawn, it's very intimidating," said Lt. Michael Clark of the Northampton Township Police Department in Bucks County.

Elsewhere in Pennsylvania, the military gave away free parkas, riot helmets, boots, night vision goggles, a tractor, dump trucks and backhoes.

In Alabama, a sheriff's department near Birmingham received four 1970s-era helicopters. It cannibalized two for parts and already has a third in the air.

"We went to (the) bargain basement," Jefferson County Sheriff Mike Hale said.

New helicopters would have cost taxpayers 0,000 each, said Hale, who figures his department will have two air-worthy helicopters for only a fraction of that amount. He intends to use them to chase criminals and watch over the local airport and water plants.

"If your agency can afford it, it's probably the easiest thing to spend million and buy one," Hale said. Still, he added, "The product we put out is a first-class helicopter."

The Defense Department's giveaway program started in 1990 to transfer surplus military parts to police for anti-drug and anti-terrorism work. Its mission was later broadened.

Associated Press writers Sharon Theimer and Ken Thomas in Washington; Mead Gruver in Cheyenne, Wyo., and Dave Kolpack in Fargo, N.D., contributed to this report.

On the Net:

Pentagon surplus: http://www.drms.dla.mil/

A service of the Associated Press(AP)

U.S. Military Donates Surplus to Police

By KIMBERLY HEFLING Saturday, January 27, 2007







WASHINGTON - The military's trash is treasure for local police around the country. Cash-strapped law enforcement agencies are lining up to take advantage of the Pentagon's generosity: a tranquilizer gun to shoot bears in Pennsylvania, a van for crime scene investigations in Michigan and boats for water patrols in Virginia.

The Defense Department is giving the items away. About 16,000 local agencies obtained more than 380,000 pieces of equipment in the 2005 budget year, according to an analysis of data provided by the Pentagon at the request of The Associated Press.

The items, which include night-vision goggles, copy machines, bulletproof vests and even helicopters, were worth nearly 4 million.

Authorities in Bucks County, Pa., just outside Philadelphia, turned to the Pentagon for two hand-me-down armored vehicles to protect officers in hostage standoffs. Savings to local taxpayers: more than ,000 apiece.

The top recipients nationwide:

_California, million worth of equipment.

_Indiana, .5 million.

_North Carolina, million.

Detectives on a drug task force in Tippecanoe County, Ind., wear military fatigues for covert surveillance of methamphetamine cooks and cocaine dealers. In Pennsylvania, the state game commission uses a tranquilizer gun in its program to put tracking collars on bears. In Emmett Township's Department of Public Safety in Michigan, a blue 1986 Chevrolet van is part of the mobile unit to process evidence.

The program is administered by the Defense Logistics Agency. Police departments pay only to ship the equipment and for necessary upgrades. The military gives away only items it considers obsolete for its own use, parts that already have been replaced or are no longer needed in places such as Iraq.

"We've gotten unbelievable stuff," said police Sgt. Jim Forbes in Hampton, Va. "It's benefiting a whole lot of folks in this business."

Last year, Forbes' department obtained 55 patrol rifles and paid only a few hundred dollars for shipping. Over the years, his department has received boats and even a doublewide trailer it uses as a training room on a range.

Some states have soured on what they describe as bureaucratic hurdles imposed by the Pentagon since the 2001 terrorist attacks.

Wyoming closed its coordinator's office more than two years ago because it cost more money to operate than the value of the equipment it received, said Gayleen Wyant, the surplus property manager there.

"They're not making it easy for states to go and pick up their surplus," she said. "The paperwork and everything is enormous. It's just not flowing like it used to."

And not all the equipment is in mint condition.

In North Dakota, Divide County Sheriff Lauren Throntveit said he drove to Wyoming to pick up a vehicle that turned out to have problems, so he was only able to use the motor. But, he was able to use military surplus property to refurbish his office with new desks and chairs.

"They're nothing you'd put in your house, but they're in pretty fair shape," Throntveit said.

The 1960s-era armored vehicles given to Bucks County only needed paint and fresh batteries. The final cost was less than the ,000 each would cost new, said Scott Pepperman, chief of the state's Federal Surplus and Law Enforcement Property Division.

The armored vehicles are used in standoffs and hostage situations.

"If you're in your office and barricaded, and one of these things pulls up in your front lawn, it's very intimidating," said Lt. Michael Clark of the Northampton Township Police Department in Bucks County.

Elsewhere in Pennsylvania, the military gave away free parkas, riot helmets, boots, night vision goggles, a tractor, dump trucks and backhoes.

In Alabama, a sheriff's department near Birmingham received four 1970s-era helicopters. It cannibalized two for parts and already has a third in the air.

"We went to (the) bargain basement," Jefferson County Sheriff Mike Hale said.

New helicopters would have cost taxpayers 0,000 each, said Hale, who figures his department will have two air-worthy helicopters for only a fraction of that amount. He intends to use them to chase criminals and watch over the local airport and water plants.

"If your agency can afford it, it's probably the easiest thing to spend million and buy one," Hale said. Still, he added, "The product we put out is a first-class helicopter."

The Defense Department's giveaway program started in 1990 to transfer surplus military parts to police for anti-drug and anti-terrorism work. Its mission was later broadened.

Associated Press writers Sharon Theimer and Ken Thomas in Washington; Mead Gruver in Cheyenne, Wyo., and Dave Kolpack in Fargo, N.D., contributed to this report.

On the Net:

Pentagon surplus: http://www.drms.dla.mil/

A service of the Associated Press(AP)

http://www.guardian.co.uk/uslatest/story/0,,-6374100,00.html



U.S. Military Donates Surplus to Police

Saturday January 27, 2007 2:01 AM



AP Photo ILCA101

By KIMBERLY HEFLING

Associated Press Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) - The military's trash is treasure for local police around the country. Cash-strapped law enforcement agencies are lining up to take advantage of the Pentagon's generosity: a tranquilizer gun to shoot bears in Pennsylvania, a van for crime scene investigations in Michigan and boats for water patrols in Virginia.

The Defense Department is giving the items away. About 16,000 local agencies obtained more than 380,000 pieces of equipment in the 2005 budget year, according to an analysis of data provided by the Pentagon at the request of The Associated Press.

The items, which include night-vision goggles, copy machines, bulletproof vests and even helicopters, were worth nearly 4 million.

Authorities in Bucks County, Pa., just outside Philadelphia, turned to the Pentagon for two hand-me-down armored vehicles to protect officers in hostage standoffs. Savings to local taxpayers: more than ,000 apiece.

The top recipients nationwide:

-California, million worth of equipment.

-Indiana, .5 million.

-North Carolina, million.

Detectives on a drug task force in Tippecanoe County, Ind., wear military fatigues for covert surveillance of methamphetamine cooks and cocaine dealers. In Pennsylvania, the state game commission uses a tranquilizer gun in its program to put tracking collars on bears. In Emmett Township's Department of Public Safety in Michigan, a blue 1986 Chevrolet van is part of the mobile unit to process evidence.

The program is administered by the Defense Logistics Agency. Police departments pay only to ship the equipment and for necessary upgrades. The military gives away only items it considers obsolete for its own use, parts that already have been replaced or are no longer needed in places such as Iraq.

``We've gotten unbelievable stuff,'' said police Sgt. Jim Forbes in Hampton, Va. ``It's benefiting a whole lot of folks in this business.''

Last year, Forbes' department obtained 55 patrol rifles and paid only a few hundred dollars for shipping. Over the years, his department has received boats and even a doublewide trailer it uses as a training room on a range.

Some states have soured on what they describe as bureaucratic hurdles imposed by the Pentagon since the 2001 terrorist attacks.

Wyoming closed its coordinator's office more than two years ago because it cost more money to operate than the value of the equipment it received, said Gayleen Wyant, the surplus property manager there.

``They're not making it easy for states to go and pick up their surplus,'' she said. ``The paperwork and everything is enormous. It's just not flowing like it used to.''

And not all the equipment is in mint condition.

In North Dakota, Divide County Sheriff Lauren Throntveit said he drove to Wyoming to pick up a vehicle that turned out to have problems, so he was only able to use the motor. But, he was able to use military surplus property to refurbish his office with new desks and chairs.

``They're nothing you'd put in your house, but they're in pretty fair shape,'' Throntveit said.

The 1960s-era armored vehicles given to Bucks County only needed paint and fresh batteries. The final cost was less than the ,000 each would cost new, said Scott Pepperman, chief of the state's Federal Surplus and Law Enforcement Property Division.

The armored vehicles are used in standoffs and hostage situations.

``If you're in your office and barricaded, and one of these things pulls up in your front lawn, it's very intimidating,'' said Lt. Michael Clark of the Northampton Township Police Department in Bucks County.

Elsewhere in Pennsylvania, the military gave away free parkas, riot helmets, boots, night vision goggles, a tractor, dump trucks and backhoes.

In Alabama, a sheriff's department near Birmingham received four 1970s-era helicopters. It cannibalized two for parts and already has a third in the air.

``We went to (the) bargain basement,'' Jefferson County Sheriff Mike Hale said.

New helicopters would have cost taxpayers 0,000 each, said Hale, who figures his department will have two air-worthy helicopters for only a fraction of that amount. He intends to use them to chase criminals and watch over the local airport and water plants.

``If your agency can afford it, it's probably the easiest thing to spend million and buy one,'' Hale said. Still, he added, ``The product we put out is a first-class helicopter.''

The Defense Department's giveaway program started in 1990 to transfer surplus military parts to police for anti-drug and anti-terrorism work. Its mission was later broadened.

Associated Press writers Sharon Theimer and Ken Thomas in Washington; Mead Gruver in Cheyenne, Wyo., and Dave Kolpack in Fargo, N.D., contributed to this report.

On the Net:

Pentagon surplus: http://www.drms.dla.mil/



http://www.businessweek.com/ap/financialnews/D8MT2DVG1.htm

Military gives police parkas, guns

By KIMBERLY HEFLING

BW Exclusives

McDonald's 24/7

Running Your Retirement Numbers

Google and YouTube: A Catch-22

Nintendo Storms the Gaming World

Welcome to Caffeine Country

Story Tools

order a reprint

digg this

save to del.icio.us

WASHINGTON

The Defense Department is giving away free equipment the military no longer needs to state and local police: fatigues for secret surveillance of drug labs in Indiana, a tranquilizer gun to shoot bears in Pennsylvania and a doublewide trailer in Virginia.

Cash-strapped law enforcement agencies are lining up to take advantage of the Pentagon's generosity. About 16,000 departments obtained more than 380,000 pieces of equipment in the 2005 budget year, according to an analysis of data provided by the Pentagon at the request of The Associated Press.

The items, which include night-vision goggles, copy machines, helicopters and bulletproof vests, were worth nearly 4 million.

Authorities in Bucks County, Pa., just outside Philadelphia, turned to the Pentagon for two hand-me-down armored vehicles to protect officers in hostage standoffs. The total savings to local taxpayers: more than ,000 a piece.

The top recipients nationwide are:

--California, million worth of equipment.

--Indiana, .5 million worth of items.

--North Carolina, million worth.

Detectives on a drug task force in Tippecanoe County, Ind., wear military fatigues for covert surveillance of methamphetamine cooks and cocaine dealers. In Pennsylvania, the state game commission uses a tranquilizer gun to put tracking collars on bears. In Covina, Calif., police converted a military ambulance into a SWAT team vehicle.

Police describe the free equipment as a godsend.

The program is administered by the Defense Logistic Agency. Police pay only to ship the equipment and for necessary upgrades. The military gives away only items it considers obsolete for its own use, parts that already have been replaced or are no longer needed in places such as Iraq.

"We've gotten unbelievable stuff," said police Sgt. Jim Forbes in Hampton, Va. "It's benefiting a whole lot of folks in this business."

Last year, Forbes' department obtained 55 patrol rifles and paid only a few hundred dollars for shipping. Over the years, his department has received boats and even a doublewide trailer it uses as a training room on a range.

Some states have soured on what they describe as bureaucratic hurdles imposed by the Pentagon since the 2001 terrorist attacks.

Wyoming closed its coordinator's office more than two years ago because it cost more money to operate than the value of the equipment it received, said Gayleen Wyant, the surplus property manager there.

"They're not making it easy for states to go and pick up their surplus," she said. "The paperwork and everything is enormous. It's just not flowing like it used to."

Other states appear more appreciative.

The 1960s-era armored vehicles given to Bucks County only needed paint and fresh batteries. The final cost was less than the ,000 each would cost new, said Scott Pepperman, chief of the state's Federal Surplus and Law Enforcement Property Division.

The armored vehicles are used in standoffs and hostage situations.

"If you're in your office and barricaded, and one of these things pulls up in your front lawn, it's very intimidating," said Lt. Michael Clark of the Northampton Township Police Department in Bucks County.

Elsewhere in Pennsylvania, the military gave away free parkas, riot helmets, boots, night vision goggles, a tractor, dump trucks and back hoes.

In Alabama, a sheriff's department near Birmingham received four 1970s-era helicopters. It cannibalized two for parts and already has a third in the air.

"We went to (the) bargain basement," Jefferson County Sheriff Mike Hale said.

New helicopters would have cost taxpayers 0,000 each, said Hale, who figures his department will have two air-worthy helicopters for only a fraction of that amount. He intends to use them to chase criminals and perform surveillance of the local airport and water plants.

"If your agency can afford it, it's probably the easiest thing to spend million and buy one," Hale said. Still, he added, "The product we put out is a first-class helicopter."

The Defense Department's giveaway program started in 1990 to transfer surplus military parts to police for anti-drug and anti-terrorism work. Its mission was later broadened.

http://www.officer.com/article/article.jsp?siteSection=4&id=34620

Military Gives Police Free Equipment

Updated: January 26th, 2007 02:10 PM PDT

By KIMBERLY HEFLING

Associated Press Writer



The Defense Department is giving away free equipment the military no longer needs to state and local police: fatigues for secret surveillance of drug labs in Indiana, a tranquilizer gun to shoot bears in Pennsylvania and a doublewide trailer in Virginia.

Cash-strapped law enforcement agencies are lining up to take advantage of the Pentagon's generosity. About 16,000 departments obtained more than 380,000 pieces of equipment in the 2005 budget year, according to an analysis of data provided by the Pentagon at the request of The Associated Press.

The items, which include night-vision goggles, copy machines, helicopters and bulletproof vests, were worth nearly 4 million.

Authorities in Bucks County, Pa., just outside Philadelphia, turned to the Pentagon for two hand-me-down armored vehicles to protect officers in hostage standoffs. The total savings to local taxpayers: more than ,000 a piece.

The top recipients nationwide are:

_California, million worth of equipment.

_Indiana, .5 million worth of items.

_North Carolina, million worth.

Detectives on a drug task force in Tippecanoe County, Ind., wear military fatigues for covert surveillance of methamphetamine cooks and cocaine dealers. In Pennsylvania, the state game commission uses a tranquilizer gun to put tracking collars on bears. In Covina, Calif., police converted a military ambulance into a SWAT team vehicle.

Police describe the free equipment as a godsend.

The program is administered by the Defense Logistic Agency. Police pay only to ship the equipment and for necessary upgrades. The military gives away only items it considers obsolete for its own use, parts that already have been replaced or are no longer needed in places such as Iraq.

"We've gotten unbelievable stuff," said police Sgt. Jim Forbes in Hampton, Va. "It's benefiting a whole lot of folks in this business."

Last year, Forbes' department obtained 55 patrol rifles and paid only a few hundred dollars for shipping. Over the years, his department has received boats and even a doublewide trailer it uses as a training room on a range.

Some states have soured on what they describe as bureaucratic hurdles imposed by the Pentagon since the 2001 terrorist attacks.

Wyoming closed its coordinator's office more than two years ago because it cost more money to operate than the value of the equipment it received, said Gayleen Wyant, the surplus property manager there.

"They're not making it easy for states to go and pick up their surplus," she said. "The paperwork and everything is enormous. It's just not flowing like it used to."

Other states appear more appreciative.

The 1960s-era armored vehicles given to Bucks County only needed paint and fresh batteries. The final cost was less than the ,000 each would cost new, said Scott Pepperman, chief of the state's Federal Surplus and Law Enforcement Property Division.

The armored vehicles are used in standoffs and hostage situations.

"If you're in your office and barricaded, and one of these things pulls up in your front lawn, it's very intimidating," said Lt. Michael Clark of the Northampton Township Police Department in Bucks County.

Elsewhere in Pennsylvania, the military gave away free parkas, riot helmets, boots, night vision goggles, a tractor, dump trucks and back hoes.

In Alabama, a sheriff's department near Birmingham received four 1970s-era helicopters. It cannibalized two for parts and already has a third in the air.

"We went to (the) bargain basement," Jefferson County Sheriff Mike Hale said.

New helicopters would have cost taxpayers 0,000 each, said Hale, who figures his department will have two air-worthy helicopters for only a fraction of that amount. He intends to use them to chase criminals and perform surveillance of the local airport and water plants.

"If your agency can afford it, it's probably the easiest thing to spend million and buy one," Hale said. Still, he added, "The product we put out is a first-class helicopter."

The Defense Department's giveaway program started in 1990 to transfer surplus military parts to police for anti-drug and anti-terrorism work. Its mission was later broadened.

Associated Press writers Sharon Theimer in Washington and Mead Gruver in Cheyenne, Wyo., contributed to this report.

On the Net:

Pentagon surplus: http://www.drms.dla.mil

Report this post as:

Local News

GUIDE TO REBEL CITY LOS ANGELES AVAILABLE A12 5:39PM

lausd whistle blower A10 11:58PM

Website Upgrade A10 3:02AM

Help KCET and UCLA identify 60s-70s Chicano images A04 1:02PM

UCLA Luskin: Casting Youth Justice in a Different Light A02 11:58AM

Change Links April 2018 A01 11:27AM

Nuclear Shutdown News March 2018 M31 6:57PM

Join The Protest Rally in Glendale on April 10, 2018! M29 7:00PM

Join The Protest Rally in Glendale on April 10, 2018! M29 6:38PM

Spring 2018 National Immigrant Solidarity Network News Alert! M19 2:02PM

Anti-Eviction Mapping Project Shows Shocking Eviction Trends in L.A. M16 5:40PM

Steve Mnuchin video at UCLA released M15 12:34AM

Actress and Philanthropist Tanna Frederick Hosts Project Save Our Surf Beach Clean Ups M06 12:10PM

After Being Told He's 'Full of Sh*t' at School Event, Mnuchin Demands UCLA Suppress Video M02 11:44AM

Resolution of the Rent Strike in Boyle Heights M01 6:28PM

What Big Brother Knows About You and What You Can Do About It M01 3:30PM

Step Up As LAPD Chief Charlie Beck Steps Down F14 2:44PM

Our House Grief Support Center Hosts 9th Annual Run For Hope, April 29 F13 12:51PM

Don’t let this LA County Probation Department overhaul proposal sit on the shelf F13 11:04AM

Echo Park Residents Sue LA Over Controversial Development F12 8:51AM

Former Signal Hill police officer pleads guilty in road-rage incident in Irvine F09 10:25PM

Calif. Police Accused of 'Collusion' With Neo-Nazis After Release of Court Documents F09 7:14PM

Center for the Study of Political Graphics exhibit on Police Abuse posters F07 9:50AM

City Agrees to Settle Lawsuit Claiming Pasadena Police Officer Had His Sister Falsely Arre F04 3:17PM

Professor's Study Highlights Health Risks of Urban Oil Drilling F04 12:42PM

Claims paid involving Pasadena Police Department 2014 to present F04 10:52AM

Pasadenans - get your license plate reader records from police F03 11:11PM

LA Times Homicide Report F03 1:57PM

More Local News...

Other/Breaking News

Architect Stephen Francis Jones A24 3:01PM

UN Forum Wrestles with Economic Policies 10 Years After Financial Crisis Islands Call for A24 12:34PM

Xyloglossie attitudinale A23 8:07AM

Shadowgun Legends Hack and Cheats A23 7:24AM

What does the Quran Say About Islamic Dress?? A21 4:15PM

Biodiversité ou la nature privatisée A20 11:22AM

The Market is a Universal Totalitarian Religion A20 7:14AM

Book Available about Hispanics and US Civil War by National Park Service A19 5:52PM

The Shortwave Report 04/20/18 Listen Globally! A19 4:01PM

The Republican 'Prolife' Party Is the Party of War, Execution, and Bear Cub Murder A19 11:48AM

Neurogenèse involutive A18 9:21AM

Paraphysique de la dictature étatique A16 10:13AM

Book Review: "The New Bonapartists" A16 3:45AM

The West Must Take the First Steps to Russia A14 12:25PM

Théorie générale de la révolution ou hommage à feu Mikhaïl Bakounine A14 3:30AM

The Shortwave Report 04/13/18 Listen Globally! A12 3:50PM

“Lost in a Dream” Singing Competition Winner to Be Chosen on April 15 for ,000 Prize! A12 3:48PM

The World Dependent on Central Banks A12 4:43AM

Ohio Governor Race: Dennis Kucinich & Richard Cordray Run Against Mike DeWine A11 9:40PM

March 2018 Honduras Coup Again Update A10 10:52PM

Apologie du zadisme insurrectionnel A10 3:33PM

ICE contract with license plate reader company A10 1:14PM

Palimpseste sisyphéen A09 11:23PM

Black Portraiture(S) IV: The Color of Silence...Cuba No...Cambridge Yes A09 5:32AM

Prohibiting Micro-Second Betting on the Exchanges A09 4:18AM

Prosecutors treat Muslims harsher than non-Muslims for the same crimes A08 10:33PM

Amy Goodman interview on cell phone safety A08 10:29PM

Mesa, Arizona police officer kills unarmed white man A08 9:50PM

More Breaking News...
© 2000-2018 Los Angeles Independent Media Center. Unless otherwise stated by the author, all content is free for non-commercial reuse, reprint, and rebroadcast, on the net and elsewhere. Opinions are those of the contributors and are not necessarily endorsed by the Los Angeles Independent Media Center. Running sf-active v0.9.4 Disclaimer | Privacy