The Supreme Court of Kentucky did something the modern Corporate States of America Supreme Court didn’t do – uphold the Bill of Rights. The city of Liberty, Kentucky had a law that allowed police to set up roadblock checkpoints to see if residents had a $10 sticker posted on their car in order to raise revenue, as is always the case in the Federal Reserve run “Republic” that is America, the bottom line of cash money trumps decency, sanity and freedom.
“The checkpointâ€™s only purpose was to enforce a revenue-raising tax upon vehicles in the city,” the court wrote in its majority opinion. “Thus, the checkpoint to enforce the sticker ordinance comports with none of the purposes which the United States Supreme Court has found to be important enough to override the individual liberty interests secured by the Fourth Amendment.”
In other words, the Supreme Court of Kentucky acted like a boss.
The decision is HERE, the case of Singleton v. Kentucky is the caption.
Basically a traffic stop constitutes a valid reason to question and do some snooping around. Using the pretext of a sticker ordinance allows cops to just stop people regardless of their city of residence, so undocumented people or just lost strangers can be in for some trouble for basically no reason – either pay the city a bribe called a ticket or get caught up for other stuff like pot or anything else they’re looking for.
That’s simply the reason why most elaborate traffic codes are in many ways just excuses to harass people or to raise revenue, that’s fine if we have a system represented by the people, but our system is so tainted with debt slavery money that it’s turned into a game of cruelty – I don’t want drunk drivers on the road, but I don’t want a cop every 3 miles making sure “I’m being safe”, whatever that means – I think I’m usually the best judge of my own safety, thank you very much. This applies to everyone, not just me and a few others.
However, much applause goes to the Kentucky Supreme Court, institutions are standing up too, and that’s fantastic.