How to Pro­tect Your As­sets From Gov­ern­ment Thieves

Trillions - - In This Issue -

It is a well es­tab­lished fact that fed­eral, state and lo­cal law en­force­ment reg­u­larly en­gage in crim­i­nal ac­tiv­ity and can and will vi­o­late your rights and steal your prop­erty. There are some things you can do to re­duce your risks.

1. Never carry sig­nif­i­cant amounts of cash or a pre­paid debit or credit card. If you have to move large amounts of cash hire an ar­mored courier to do it.

2. Don't drive an ex­pen­sive newer ve­hi­cle. Bet­ter to buy an older ve­hi­cle, make the body look a lit­tle junky but re­build ev­ery­thing else to bet­ter than new. You will have a bet­ter ve­hi­cle for less that is not likely to be stolen. Avoid In­ter­state high­ways deemed drug cor­ri­dors in states with­out pro­tec­tions against il­le­gal civil for­fei­ture.

3. Move to a state with laws to pro­tect against il­le­gal civil for­fei­ture.

4. When trav­el­ing wear a ma­sonic ring. They are avail­able on Aliex­press or Ebay for a few dol­lars. Many cops are Ma­sons and are less likely to steal from a fel­low ma­son. Put a ma­sonic sticker on your ve­hi­cle and one from your lo­cal po­lice benev­o­lent as­so­ci­a­tion. Learn the se­cret Ma­sonic hand­shake in case a cop wants to test you.

5. Don't give rides to any­one who might have drugs or more than $500 on them or let them into your house. If rent­ing a build­ing or of­fice space make sure that ten­ants in­dem­nify you against civil for­fei­ture they are a tar­get of and pro­hibit the pres­ence of drugs and large amounts of cash.

6. Ed­u­cate em­ploy­ees, fam­ily and friends about civil for­fei­ture.

7. Don't vote for politi­cians who sup­port civil for­fei­ture.

8. Know your rights and de­fend them.

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