Video has come out related to the raid that led to the death of Bryan Malinowski. If anything, it has helped me make the decision about a spare surveilance camera I had not used yet.

I have a doorbell camera too, but no other covering the front of the house. I shall give it a lot of thought on where and covertly place a backup camera.

And don’t forget: If your surveillance system is suddenly down, you must go DEFCON 1.


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By Miguel.GFZ

Semi-retired like Vito Corleone before the heart attack. Consiglieri to J.Kb and AWA. I lived in a Gun Control Paradise: It sucked and got people killed. I do believe that Freedom scares the political elites.

11 thoughts on “Now I know what to do with my spare camera.”
  1. Hardwired and Wi-Fi cameras on all possible access ways toward the home and entrances are the only way to go. There are additional benefits as well. When my neighbor asks me why I’m putting dog shit from my front yard into his front yard, I show him the reason why. I only had to do that a few times before he took prohibitive action.
    The old saying, fences make for good neighbors, is now, fences and cameras make for good neighbors.

  2. Video of the SWAT raids on the eevillll crypto people in Keene, NH showed similar behavior towards cameras. Multiple cameras showed the acts.

    Oddly, this was included in a TV (or something) series on those people.

    1. It’s long past time for “police” who do this sort of thing (and the people who authorize their crimes) to be tried, convicted, and sentenced as the violent criminals they clearly are.

  3. It’s become routine for police to block or otherwise disable cameras to avoid being caught doing things they shouldn’t so a camera to watch the camera is important. Also crooks have figured out jamming so a wired camera is also important.

  4. Wait a minute – it is in the best interest for law enforcement to positively identify themselves. That’s why they shout “police” when kicking in a door, even on a no knock warrant… If I saw someone obscuring my camera, I would assume they do not want to identify themselves and are therefore NOT law enforcement. My standard model is anyone trying to obscure themselves from identification on my property is a threat, and will be dealt with accordingly. Either these chuckleheads have no clue what good law enforcement practices look like or they were looking for the fight they got.

    1. If it’s “in their best interest” why are there repeated well documented cases of them doing otherwise? Perhaps they aren’t always honest?
      Come to think of it, why aren’t “no knock warrants” prosecuted as the violation of the Constitution that they so clearly are? 18 USC 241 and 242 make this a felony, and if the violation results in death the crime is punishable by death.

    2. “I have been criticized by referring to our federal masked men as ‘ninja’ … Let us reflect upon the fact that a man who covers his face shows reason to be ashamed of what he is doing. A man who takes it upon himself to shed blood while concealing his identity is a revolting perversion of the warrior ethic. It has long been my conviction that a masked man with a gun is a target. I see no reason to change that view.” — Col. Jeff Cooper
      I have nothing to add to that.

  5. If you see the camera, but do not see the hidden camera, you are going to get caught on video. Assume it is there.

Only one rule: Don't be a dick.

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