VIDEO - TheLastRefuge on Twitter: "1. Watch this video. People don't understand how Broward County School Sheriff Officers operate. I'll explain.… "

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The Last Refuge is a rag tag bunch of misfits that do not align with political specificity. We share information, seek known truths and discuss.

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TheLastRefuge Retweeted Based Monitored   🇺🇸   🇮🇪

TheLastRefuge added,

1:29

Based Monitored   🇺🇸   🇮🇪   @BasedMonitored

Officer Scot Peterson didn’t engage Nikolas Cruz. I can only assume that this officer is a coward. pic.twitter.com/2CRER6fx8p

452 replies 3,221 retweets 3,606 likes

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    • 2. I spent about 18 months in 2012, 2013 and 2014 investigating Broward and Miami-Dade school policies and how those policies transfer to law enforcement practices.

      25 replies 461 retweets 774 likes

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    • 3. My interest was initially accidental. I discovered an untold story of massive scale and consequence as a result of initial research into Trayvon Martin and his High School life.

      4 replies 360 retweets 673 likes

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    • 4. What I stumbled upon was a Broward County law enforcement system in a state of conflict. The Broward County School Board and District Superintendent, entered into a political agreement with Broward County Law enforcement officials to stop arresting students for crimes.

      24 replies 827 retweets 1,040 likes

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    • 5. The motive was simple. The school system administrators wanted to "improve their statistics" and gain state and federal grant money for improvements therein.

      23 replies 568 retweets 919 likes

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    • 6. So police officials, the very highest officials of law enforcement (Sheriff and Police Chiefs), entered into a plan.pic.twitter.com/DpDSZDQlMH

      13 replies 529 retweets 759 likes

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    • 10. Initially the police were excusing misdemeanor behaviors. However, it didn't take long until felonies, even violent felonies (armed robberies, assaults and worse) were being excused.pic.twitter.com/GfWlOKU16Q

      9 replies 481 retweets 688 likes

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    • 11. The need to continue lowering the arrests year-over-year meant that increasingly more severe unlawful behavior had to be ignored. Over time even the most severe of unlawful conduct was being filtered by responding police.

      6 replies 404 retweets 683 likes

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    • 12. We found out about it, when six cops blew the whistle on severe criminal conduct they were being instructed to hide. The sheriff and police Chiefs were telling street cops and school cops to ignore ever worsening criminal conduct.

      12 replies 470 retweets 720 likes

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    • 13. The police were in a bind. They were encountering evidence of criminal conduct and yet they had to hide the conduct. There were examples of burglary and robbery where the police had to hide the recovered evidence in order to let the kids get away without reports.

      5 replies 366 retweets 600 likes

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    • 14. The police would take the stolen merchandise and intentionally falsify police records to record stolen merchandise *as if* they just found it on the side of the road.

      5 replies 345 retweets 569 likes

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    • 15. They put drugs and stolen merchandise in bags, and sent it to storage rooms in the police department. Never assigning the recovery to criminal conduct. Stolen merchandise was just sitting in storage rooms gathering dust.

      10 replies 333 retweets 549 likes

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    • 16. They couldn't get the stuff back to the victim because that would mean the police would have to explain how they took custody of it. So they just hid it. To prove this was happening one of the officers told me where to look, and who the victim was.

      2 replies 364 retweets 568 likes

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    • 17. At first I didn't believe them. However, after getting information from detectives, cross referencing police reports, and looking at the "found merchandise", I realized they were telling the truth.

      6 replies 334 retweets 566 likes

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    • 18. A massive internal investigation took place and the results were buried. Participating in the cover-up were people in the media who were connected to the entire political apparatus.

      10 replies 392 retweets 623 likes

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    • 19. The sheriff and police chief could always deny the violent acts (assaults, rapes, beatings etc.) were being ignored; that's why the good guys in the police dept gave the evidence of the stolen merchandise. That physical evidence couldn't be ignored and proved the scheme.

      4 replies 324 retweets 548 likes

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    • 20. From 2012 though 2018 it only got worse. In Broward and Miami-Dade it is almost impossible for a student to get arrested. The staff within the upper levels of LEO keep track of arrests and when a certain number is reached all else is excused.

      6 replies 425 retweets 594 likes

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    • 21. Well it didn't take long for criminal gangs in Broward and Miami-Dade to realize the benefit of using students for their criminal activities. After all, the kids would be let go... so organized crime became easier to get away with if they enlisted high-school kids.

      8 replies 413 retweets 617 likes

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    • 22. As criminals became more adept at the timing within the offices of the officials, they timed their biggest crimes to happen after the monthly maximum arrest quota was made.

      7 replies 317 retweets 533 likes

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    • 23. The most serious of armed robberies etc. were timed for later in the month or quarter. The really serious crimes were timed in the latter phases of the data collection periods. This way the student criminals were almost guaranteed to get away with it.

      9 replies 312 retweets 533 likes

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    • 24. Now. You can see how that entire process gets worse over time. Present corruption (the need to hide the policy) expands in direct relationship to the corruption before it. This is where the School Police come into play.

      4 replies 302 retweets 519 likes

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    • 25. Understanding the risk behind the scheme, it became increasingly important to put the best corrupt cops in the schools. *BEST* as in *SMARTEST*. Those SRO's became the ones who were best at hiding the unlawful conduct.

      11 replies 341 retweets 542 likes

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    • 26. Again, over time, the most corrupt police officers within the system became the police inside the schools. These officers were those who are best skilled at identifying the political objectives and instructions.

      14 replies 341 retweets 537 likes

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    • 27. Those "School Cops" also have special privileges. It's a great gig. They get free "on campus" housing close to the schools they are assigned to etc. They're crooked as hell and the criminal kids how just how to play them. It's a game. Also an open secret.

      13 replies 372 retweets 593 likes

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    • 28. A lot of it came out during an earlier *internal affairs* investigation. Unfortunately the behavior never changed because the politics never changed. It's still going on:pic.twitter.com/W7kMZ8cIvC

      10 replies 341 retweets 522 likes

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    • 29. For years this has been happening and no-one cared. Crimes happen; students excused; victims ignored; etc. The Broward County School and Law Enforcement system is designed to flow exactly this way. It's politics.pic.twitter.com/yUvcP5PaFB

      69 replies 848 retweets 1,043 likes

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    • 30. Only then a Parkland school shooting happened. For Broward County Sheriff Scott Israel this had to be an "oh shit" moment; but not for the reasons the media initially thought. If people start digging, they'll discover the shooter was one of those previously excused students

      24 replies 642 retweets 903 likes

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    • 31. The same sentiment applies for Sheriff Scott's partner, School Superintendent Robert Runcie (previously from Chicago),.... things are very risky if people start digging.pic.twitter.com/sYLK5NY2VH

      31 replies 506 retweets 699 likes

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