Learn how to spy on your neighbor in a post-911, neo-fascist America
Posted by Arroyoribera on October 25, 2007
Freedom loving souls that we are in the United States, we are building a Berlin Wall on our southern border with Mexico.
So why not build a series of organizations in communities all over the country dedicated to having U.S. citizens spy on one another for the police. If John Kennedy could say “Ich bin ein Berliner“, certainly we can say “Ich bin ein Stasi“.
Ever wonder about those cars prowling your streets at night? Well, yes, some of them may be a Spokane Police Officer returning home from some boozing and who knows what sort of hanky-panky.
Perhaps there is even an occasional non-law enforcement crook out there as well.
But some of those cars are your NOP — the Neighborhood Observation Patrol.
Why not find out more. Attend the NOP/BlockWatch Citywide meeting on Wednesday, October 31, 2007.
Neighborhood Observation Patrol /
Block Watch Citywide Meeting
6 p.m. – 8 p.m.
Monroe Court Bldg. Suite 300
901 N. Monroe, Spokane, Washington
Find out about the many neighbor-spying-on-neighbor activities and organizations of law enforcement in this post-911, neo-fascist era in which we live.
The Neighborhood Observation Patrol promotes citizens’ identification and reporting of suspicious or unlawful activity in their community.
The Neighborhood Observation Patrol program originated in 1993 as a pilot project in the West Central neighborhood to monitor suspicious behavior. After a year-long testing period that proved the program to be safe and effective, the program was continued in the West Central neighborhood and established in other neighborhoods under the direction of their respective substations.
N.O.P. volunteers are trained by the Spokane Police Department in areas of safety, patrol procedures, communications, first aid, and basic law. Volunteers use their own vehicles which are equipped with cell phone, police scanner, flashlight, binoculars, first aid kit, and reflective vests. The vehicles also display reflective signs which identify them as N.O.P. patrols.
N.O.P. volunteers make no arrests and carry no weapons. They become additional eyes and ears for the Police Department and their neighborhoods. They have also helped in searches for missing persons and disaster assistance such as Ice Storm 1996 and other community emergencies. If you are considering N.O.P., you may also want to take a look at C.E.R.T. (Community Emergency Response Team).
For more information, contact Spokane C.O.P.S. at