November 27, 2014



Cover Up In D.C.’s Arrest Of Iraq Vet, SWAT Team Entered His House Without Warrant

January 2, 2013

By Emily Miller

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Army 1st Sergeant Matthew Corrigan learned the hard way that the District of Columbia doesn’t believe it has to abide by the U.S. Constitution like the 50 states do.  The city ignores the Fourth Amendment right of Americans to be free of unreasonable searches and seizures. If police can’t be bothered to obtain a search warrant, officers have no problem busting open your front door and taking your property.

Most of all, Washington officials do not abide by the full meaning and spirit of the Second Amendment. The District believes it alone can bestow the right to keep arms on those who can afford hefty fees, pass a written test and tell the government about every single firearm owned. The Founding Fathers would be appalled.

(This is the fourth part of the series on Sgt. Corrigan’s case. Click here to read part 1,part 2 and part 3.)

The Metropolitan Police Department (MPD) didn’t give much thought to the Constitution late at night when its SWAT team blew through due process and into the home of Sgt. Corrigan without a warrant.

The veteran was suspected of having a personal gun in his home that was not registered with the city.

In the light of day, the department realized its case was jeopardized by the lack of a warrant. So it came up with a story of “exigent circumstances” to cover for this oversight.

Cover Up In D.C.’s Arrest Of Iraq Vet, SWAT Team Entered His House Without Warrant [continued]

 

 




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