Thursday, April 4, 2013

Opium Cartel out to Disarm All of America?

[Steven G. Erickson videos and posts]

Nato alleges that Afghanistan is the source of 90% of the world's current supply of Opium, which ends up being heroin. The CIA, DHS, DEA, TSA, and all the alphabet agencies seem to turn a blind eye on official drug trafficking and the laundering of money in the Central Banks. So, international organized crime wants to disarm America and ban the US Constitution.

The Connecticut State Police did nothing when I told them about armed drug dealers selling hard drugs to young teens. Kenny M. even raped a 14 year old at a drug party in, or near Stafford Springs, Connecticut. State Police told me it was felony interfering with police if I interfered with heroin and cocaine dealing, prostitution, vandalism, and other crimes in the event police were doing an actual investigation. At the same time, if I did not report the crimes to police, I could lose my rental properties under the nuisance statute if there were 3 arrests on my property. [This is policing in Connecticut and probably your state too, courts are just a rubber stamp on the thefts and abuse].

[This is my text of letter to Connecticut Governor Dannel P. Malloy].

An AR-15 rifle allegedly was not even used in the Newtown Sandyhook Connecticut Schoolyard shooting. Yet, the probable lies told by Connecticut State Police and other officials will possibly cause a gun confiscation nationwide. Should drug dealers take away your US Constitution, your children, your property, cash, assets, liberty, and your pursuit of happiness?

Should you trust [known liars]. If they can tell me, Steven G. Erickson, that I did not deserve my wife, was "the current occupant" of my house not the owner and citizens don't own anything, that I was not allowed to have my contracting business built up over 2 decades, my rental properties I fixed up spending 100's of thousands of dollars fixing up, and that I should take my last ride in a police cruiser with my teeth kicked out in the truck of a Connecticut State Police cruiser. The finanl insult is they gave crack cocaine head [Peter Coukos] dibbs on my rental properties for sexually harassing my then 14 year old daughter, assaulting me, and helping police kick me out of Connecticut before and after my being railroaded to prison for resisting being mugged on my own property. Police allegedly helped Peter Coukos get a gun permit even though he is a mentally ill, alcoholic, drug abusing wannabe pedophile. These same people are telling you the truth about Sandyhook? Yeah right!

I think [Sandyhook is a hoax].

The State of Connecticut has passed sweeping gun legislation. Why should you care? Well, Connecticut may be the first state to have house to house searches for high capacity magazines, guns, and other items police can arrest homeowners, take their property, children, bank account, and put violators in prisons. Connecticut is a test state for how much the public will take. Connecticut is a lack of a US Constitution, State.

Even if you never owned a gun in your life, should be pulled over on highways at random checkpoints, groped, officially sexually assaulted, your kids groped by perverts in uniforms, and your house ransacked? Well, welcome to the new UN/Central Bank owned US.

I suggest that a boycott of Connecticut would show solidarity. Do not spend any money in Connecticut. Do not vacation, drive through, or live there. I know of cases where elderly who just were driving through Connecticut and got sick, were then committed to mental hospitals so lawyers and judges could steal the heirs' inheritance.

The below is cut and pasted [from here]

Lawmakers in Connecticut, the site
of the Dec. 14 massacre that renewed a national debate over gun
control, passed a bipartisan measure that increases background
checks for buyers and bans the sale of semiautomatic rifles like
the one used in Newtown’s Sandy Hook Elementary School.

The Senate passed the bill 26-10 yesterday, and the House
of Representatives approved it 105-44 in Hartford. The
legislature is controlled by Democrats, and Democratic Governor
Dan Malloy, 57, has said he will sign the measure.

“The content of this legislation speaks for itself as
really the strongest gun control legislation in the country,”
House Speaker Brendan Sharkey, a 50-year-old Hamden Democrat,
said in a statehouse interview. “The details of this package,
when reviewed by other states, will be a terrific blueprint for
how to do this in a comprehensive way.” In addition to expanding an existing ban on assault-style
weapons to add more than 100 firearms, the bill requires
background checks for all purchasers and bars the sale of
ammunition magazines that hold more than 10 bullets. Gun owners
would need to undergo a background check to get a certificate
required to buy cartridges, while those with a banned model or
magazine would have to register with the state. “It attacks law-abiding gun owners and makes them
victims,” said Robert Crook, the executive director of the
Coalition of Connecticut Sportsmen, the state’s largest gun-
rights group. He spoke to reporters before lawmakers voted. Newtown Massacre Passage came more than three months after gunman Adam
Lanza, 20, stormed into the Newtown school and mowed down
students and teachers, reviving debate over gun control.
Connecticut joins New York and Colorado in tightening firearms
limits in the wake of the tragedy. Maryland’s House of Delegates
passed a similar measure yesterday. In Washington, congressional action on the issue has been
stymied by opposition from the National Rifle Association, the
nation’s biggest gun-rights lobby. President Barack Obama went
to Colorado yesterday to praise that state’s new restrictions,
and plans to visit Connecticut next week to pressure Congress. “Colorado is proving a model of what’s possible,” Obama
said in Denver. “It’s now been just over 100 days since the
murder of 20 innocent children and six brave educators in
Newtown, Connecticut, an event that shocked this country.” Lanza carried 10 30-round magazines into Sandy Hook, court
documents show. He reloaded six times and fired 154 bullets from
his Bushmaster AR-15-style semiautomatic rifle in less than five
minutes, according to the documents. The measure approved
yesterday bans sales of the weapon and similar models. Lanza’s Victims This week, some parents of Lanza’s victims handed out
pictures of their children to lawmakers who met April 1 to
review the limits proposed in an accord hammered out by
legislative leaders. Family members sought an outright ban on
possession of high-capacity magazines, rather than the
registration requirement that’s part of the final measure. During one of the most emotional moments of the six-hour
Senate debate yesterday, John McKinney, the Republican leader
who represents Newtown, explained why he pins a green ribbon and
a guardian angel on his lapel. “I try to put it on my jacket every day to remember those
that we’ve lost because I stand here, I stand here as their
voice,” McKinney, 49, said. He then read the names of each of
the Sandy Hook victims, his voice wavering a times. Six of the
14 Republicans in the chamber voted for the measure. Before the voting began, activists on opposite sides of the
issue sparred verbally in the Capitol’s hallways. Tighter Limits “I don’t want 30-round magazines that can wipe out our
children,” said Dan Garrett, 53, of Hamden, speaking to a group
of men wearing Connecticut Citizens Defense League stickers.
Greg Kozeman, 44, of New Britain said improving mental-health
access is a better solution than tighter gun limits. Earlier, gun-rights advocates filled statehouse lobbies.

“The vote on this bill will make everyone in this room a
criminal,” said Warren Stevens, 58, a Plantsville gun owner. He
wouldn’t say what type of guns he owns or how many. “It is no business of the state what I own,” he said.
“Their authority does not extend into my house.” Connecticut, with a long history of weapons production, is
still home to six gunmakers. The companies include Sturm Ruger &
Co., (RGR) Connecticut Shotgun Manufacturing Co., Colt Defense LLC,
Stag Arms, Charter Arms, O.F. Mossberg & Sons Inc., and
Ammunition Storage Components LLC, which makes 30-round
magazines. Some have threatened to leave if the new limits pass. The industry employs about 7,300 people in the state and
contributed $119 million in tax revenue in 2011, according to
the Newtown-based National Shooting Sports Foundation, a trade
group. Charter Arms calls the region “the cradle of the
American firearms industry.” To contact the reporter on this story:
Annie Linskey in Boston at To contact the editor responsible for this story:
Stephen Merelman at

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