Home > Laws > Knight’s Child, Civil Rights and Police Protection Laws

Knight’s Child, Civil Rights and Police Protection Laws

There are major short comings and oversights in US and NV law. There is also an issue with police abuse of power and violation of civil rights.

1) CPS must investigate parents (and the physical and mental health of any children they have) who’ve been accused of having characteristics indicative of the following destructive mental illnesses (or who have been convicted of a crime very indicative of one or more of these mental disorders or convicted of many crimes) by more than one witness of such behavior, and the witnesses must both have seen or heard the behavior at the same time, whether it be on a recording or as it occurs:

a) psychopathy (having no conscience)
b) sociopathy (having little to no conscience, and possibly abnormal impatience)
c) narcissism (an extreme obsession with self to the hurt of others, especially those under their supervision, especially family, especially children)
d) anti-social personality disorder (people who have problems with logical and healthy relationships with others, who usually addicted to something, which causes them to be obsessed with something to the hurt of those under their supervision or, if their obsession is someone under their supervision, rather than a drug, etc., would be likely to provoke or cause a mental disorder in the person they are obsessing on).

2) CPS (Child Protective Services) agencies, in whatever state, must be staffed with multiple psychologists who can be sent out two or three at a time (three if one or more of the psychologists has been accused of doing something unethical during his work, or in the past with debatable or solid evidence or to prove it), just as police are often to gather in two’s, three’s or more for an incident. They should also have the right to record audio and video of an accused parents house if given permission, and if not, a person whose job is specifically to take notes of what is said to do so, using an electronic device or a notepad if that’s all that’s available. If permission is given, but no evidence is found for the accusations within 10 days, the audio and video must be destroyed if the parents so request, without the requirement to pay a fee to the keepers of the audio and/or video to fulfill the request.

3) CPS shall have the right to remove persons under the age of 19 from the vicinity and or home of their parent, parents or legal guardians, if they have determined that their parents have any of the aforementioned mental illnesses in law 1 of Knight’s Protection Laws, so long as they have the agreement of four psychologists who are not controversial, and who have not been accused with evidence of criminal acts or speech or immoral acts or speech and who have themselves been diagnosed by four reputable psychologists as not having narcissism, psychopathy, sociopathy or anti-social personality disorder.

4) Law enforcement may not turn the knob or latch on a closed door of a residence/home of someone they are investigating or want to speak with if there is no evidence that the person or people in the residence/home of the closed door are in imminent danger of harm by another, or are planning on immediately harming anyone outside and there is no ethical search warrant. Ethical, is very important, because if the police officer or officers have reasonable evidence to suspect a warrant is invalid, as in based on corrupt judgment and false evidence, and therefore falling to a matter of conscience, may decline to enforce the warrant without retaliation, like being fired, being suspended with or without pay, or having a negative remark entered into their record for declining to enforce a warrant. (I bring this up because I found out that police turn the doorknobs on the homes of people that they merely want to talk to, to see if it is unlocked, and if so, using that as justification to enter, which is evil and absurd reasoning. That cannot be allowed to continue.)

5) Police, including marshals, may not cover or obscuring a peephole, hole, window or crack of a residence to prevent themselves from being clearly identified but those in the residence of such places which can be used for identification, if there is no apparent reason for them to do so, such as to protect themselves from attack from a person who has been convicted for a brutal attack (not merely hitting a person once or twice in anger or in retaliation for themselves being genuinely violated), murder, or promoting violence, including professional and amateur boxing, street fighting, stick, knife or sword fighting, without head, hand or foot protection. They should also be forbidden from knocking on the residence of a person not know for the previously mentioned evidences of being violent when wanting to investigate a person or persons in that residence without first, or after knocking, identifying that they are police, and of what type, and whether they are their to question or enforce a warrant.

6) Correctional/Corrections organizations, whether state, country or private, must not forbid inmates from using their intercoms or electronic notifiers (devices in their cells used to summon a corrections officer) to report an abusive inmate, inadequate reception of food, supplies or severe pain (the severity of which is determined by the inmate, so that he cannot be punished based on the opinion of the corrections officer, who isn’t a medical professional). This law is because of corrections officers threatening inmates who use them for those reasons, when locked in their cells.

7) Inmates may not be locked in cells which have no non working electronic notifier, including intercom, because that endangers the life of the inmate.

8) Inmates who were accused of murder or harming a minor, but for which no evidence has been found within 10 days, may request to have an inmate, rather than being kept in isolation, and must be given as much time to be free as inmates not accused of those things, even if it the inmates accused of those things will have their free time in the early or late morning hours of the day.

9) Citizens accused of murder or harming or trying to harm a child must have those accusations removed from their record if no evidence is found within 10 days, whether still under investigation for those accusations or not, and may not be forced to be in isolation.

10) Inmates may not be jailed without receiving a clean bed and pillow (cleaned by water mixed with a certain amount of bleach that will not cause injury to the skin, eyes or lungs, throat or nose of an inmate) and a clean cup, and a cup of filtered water, that does not contain fluoride, and which must come near to the top of the cup.

11) Checks must be done on the inside of jails and prisons, whether state, county or private to make sure that all the water filters that filter water for inmates are still in working condition, by testing the contaminate levels of the water for common contamination (arsenic, mercury, fluoride, cyanide, ecoli, etc.). If the filters are inadequate they must immediately be replaced.

12) Inmates must be allowed to control the individual temperature of their cells by being allowed to enter their preference in a digital device. If there is more than one inmate, the temperature will be the average of both their choices.

13) Air ducts/registers in the cells of correctional facilities may not flow air directly on the inmates, but must blow the air out the bottom or top of the door, without irritating the inmate from air deflection (air blown back on the inmate).

14) Correctional facilities must replace their air filters once they have reached their obvious limit for filtering dust, especially if they have been used past their stated functional expectancy.

15) Correctional facilities may not allow dust or debris to visibly accumulate on their ceilings. The ceilings must be cleaned at least once every 15 days.

16) Corrections facilities may not use vacuums that do not have more than 10 positive reviews in a consumer magazine from later than the year 2007. They may not use vacuums that have an overall rating below a maximum of five or ten stars or other symbolic methods of measuring the quality of a product. Correctional facilities may not use vacuums that were given away or bought used. Correction facilities may not use a broken vacuum, it must be replaced immediately.

17) Corrections facilities must be regularly cleaned with a vacuum, at least twice a day, using a vacuum that was not made before 2007 and which has at least 10 positive reviews on the Internet, and with an overall positive rating.

18) Correctional officers when giving directions to inmates, for example when inmates or being told to go to a certain place, if not allowed to go on their own, must be given hand signals by the officers as to which way to go. This is because some inmates have a brain disability preventing them from immediately identifying left from right and who have a hearing or visual disability or are exhausted, perhaps from chronic fatigue whether from insomnia or not or some other reason.

19) Corrections officers may not yell angrily or excessively (abusively) at inmates for not immediately going to the left or right when told to do so, or for going in the wrong direction, unless the inmate did not state a disability which would prevent them from easily going in the proper direction instructed to them, or, and even if not stated, if the officer has been later made aware, either by his own observation or the inmate’s observation, that he has a such a disability. Disabilities are not always immediately recognized.

20) Inmates in correctional facilities may not be denied the use of a wheelchair if they report having severe back, neck or foot pain either when entering a correctional facility or after.

21) Inmates in correctional facilities who report having severe back, neck or foot pain, or who have high arches, flat feet, or other foot disorders, must be allowed the use of their insoles and regular shoes and/or a wheel chair.

22) Inmates in corrections facilities, whether outside or inside of the building, who have not been accused or convicted of theft or violent crimes, must not be forced to spread their buttocks or uncover their genitals with their hands, as they have not been accused of anything that would justify such a search. If the accusations are without evidence for 10 days, then an inmate must not be forced to spread their buttocks or uncover their genitals.

23) Food given to inmates under the care of correctional facilities must not be past the expiration date for dogs, cats, pigs, horses or humans, and must be determined by the FDA to be fit for human consumption by at least five FDA and USDA employees, who, on video, can clearly be seen inspecting the regular food and drink given to inmates of the correctional facility.

24) Inmates under the care of a correction facility must be given an alternative to food and drink that do not have questionable preservatives or supplements, such as aspartame, Red Lake 40, MSG and other controversial additives.

25) Inmates under the care of a correction facility, when first entering, must be allowed four generic buffered aspirin pills a day, if there is no known allergic reactions that they have to aspirin or that amount of aspirin. They must also be given that much within four minutes after they report a severe headache or migraine.

26) If an inmate reports his food or drink is contaminated with debris, including hair or skin not of his own, his food must be replaced, and even if he has eaten most of it, so long as a portion remains that is contaminated. It must be replaced up to two times, unless the officer, finds through forensic investigation, that the inmate is lying, or unless the inmate has been convicted of major fraud or three times for fraud.

27) Inmates under the care of a correction facility must be given the choice of toothpaste: fluoridated and non-fluoridated, mint or plain.

28) Inmates under the care of a correction facility must be given uniforms that do not give resistance to their natural body movements. For example a uniform must not pull down on their shoulders or in other ways that cause them discomfort or pain. The uniforms must also not be made of wool, but cotton or a mixture of smooth cotton and hemp.

29) Inmates under the care of a correction facility, if in a room alone, or if they have the agreement of their roommate, must be allowed to have the lights in their room on or off.

30) Corrections and law enforcement officers may shine their flash lights in the faces of inmates during sleeping hours, unless they see the inmate doing something illegal.

31) Inmates under the care of a correction facility must not be given their meals at unusual hours, for example, at 4 A.M., but at the earliest, 6:30 A.M.

32) Inmates under the care of a correction facility must be given meals given to inmates must be uniform to the others given to other inmates. This is to prevent violence and favoritism. If an inmate receives what he believes is a portion of his meal that is over lower quality or less than the average, the corrections officer must compare it to a picture taken of the meals taken before hand, if necessary, to make the meal uniform with the others.

33) Inmates under the care of a correction facility who have psoriasis of the scalp or on their body of a large area like the area of a scalp, must be given two meals to make up for the loss of calories and fluids caused by that skin condition.

34) Inmates under the care of a correction facility with diabetes or hypoglycemia must be allowed to have meals appropriate to preventing either of those conditions they may have from worsening.

35) Inmates under the care of a correction facility must, before entering a cell of a corrections facility, or if detained outside of one for more than thirty minutes (unless they report mental distress for not having one, because such stress could lead to violent behavior or a worsening of their mental condition) be given a common religious book, new, without missing or unreabable pages, and if used, must be sterilized, that have existed for more than 40 years (due to financial limitations, that is the time given), of their choice. Examples of such common or books under a total of eight American dollars: the NIV Bible, the KJV Bible, the ESV Bible, the TNIV Bible, The Tibetan Book of the Dead and the Quran. If the books are not readily available, then they must be ordered within two hours unless an emergency delays the ordering.

36) Inmates under the care of a correction facility must not be punished for the offenses of others, nor detained because of them. For example, if one inmate is smoking, the others must not be “locked down” or “strip searched” because of the wrong doings of that inmate.

37) Inmates under the care of a corrections facility, who have been accused of a crime against a child, who have had violence occur to him three times as a result of giving up their right to isolation in a cell or outside of one, has the right to be given immediate isolation again, however, they may only make this switch twice in one week. For example, if they ask to be amongst the inmates, they may, but if three violent acts occur against them, they may request isolation again, but not for another week afterwards.

38) Inmates shall have the right to take a shower without torment as a result of doing so. Inmates under the care of a corrections facility must not be forced to take showers under what they report is scalding or freezing water. The temperature of the water must be from 70-80 degrees and no higher or warmer.

39) Inmates shall have the choice of a microwave or infrared oven with a time and temperature limiter to prevent excessive and pointless heating, to heat their food and drink. This is because microwaving food and drink has become controversial.

40) When inmates of correctional facilities are given replacement supplies, such as toilet paper, they must not be put on the floor, unless there is dry, clean material, such as laminated paper, placed under those supplies to prevent them from contamination from the floor.

41) Food trays used for the inmates of correctional facilities must not have cuts or deep scratches in them lest food poisoning occur.

42) Dust, debris and spilled liquids, when swept or vacuumed in a correctional facility or outside of it but within the jurisdiction of it, must be contained and disposed of unless it is dirt or construction material being bulldozed or pulled away from the facility. They must not be swept into grates or into common areas where they can get in contact again with the inmates or corrections officers or visitors. Liquid, if a drink, ammonia, bleach, saliva or urine, may only be swept or poured into a shower grate/drain if it does not have the potential gas upwards (due to heat, evaporation or the drain being clogged) to pose harm to anyone’s body or to be so offensive or strong in smell as to cause anyone nearby or in the shower to feel ill or often miserable.

43) If an inmate of a correctional facility complains of sexual harassment by a person within the correctional facility they are in, or while under their care, it must be documented and reported to the local police.

44) If an inmate of a correctional facility is not getting medical attention that he has requested within the hour due to the facility being overpopulated, especially a serious medical problem, such as a migraine, bad toothache, or severe itching and burning from a rash or other ill skin condition, or if the corrections facility has repeatedly not been able to cover the expenses needed for proper operations (repeated meaning not being able to carry out things lawfully and to fulfill the rights of its inmates for three days in a row), the corrections facility shall make a request to a local judge for the speedy dismissal of accuastions against persons charged with petty crimes or crimes for which no evidence has not been found against within four days of the accusation that was made against them, or for such persons to be released with a pending trial date to resolve the accusations made against such persons. Examples of petty crimes: trespassing on commercial property with no apparent intent to do damage or harm and in which no harm or damage resulted, especially if the apparent intent was to get to another location outside the property more quickly (taking a short-cut), minor damage to a common plant belonging to a neighbor, mere, repeated yelling resulting in disturbance of the peace, minor drunkeness in public (unless while driving a vehicle or being still in traffic), possession of small amounts of a drug or drug paraphenelia whether in a school zone or not, possession of brass knuckles, stealing property with a value less than $10, stealing an amount of money under the amount of $10 (unless doing so resulted in a the person who was stolen from being stranded, losing more money, an inability to pay a bill, phone call, send an email, loss of computer data, a wedding dress or tuxedo, a prom dress or tuxedo, a bad grade of a work for school, physical injury due to not being able to purchase the proper equipment for an activity done for profit, like a helmet or goggles for mining, or humiliation from lacking the money to hide an embarassing skin condition like a rash or psoriasis, if any of these things resulted within one week.)

45) Law enforcement persons, when legally detaining a person of their interest for mere question, rather than making an arrest, may not rub their hands on the genitals of a person or between their buttocks unless they can see part of a gun, knife or pepper spray item in that area, or unless the person they are questioning has indicated that they will unlawfully harm the law enforcement officer with a direct threat or through use of a common cliché, like, “I will cause you to drop dead if you search me,” or “Try searching me and watch watch what happens.” But this is not a justifiable reason, if a person who the police merely want to question, and for which they have no evidence against for having committed a crime to make a lawful arrest, says, “Don’t touch my genitals” or “Don’t touch my private parts.”

46) Handcuffs used by law enforcement must be fitted with soft foam and rubber linings to prevent injury to that they are placed on and if the person with the cuffs on complains of pain to their wrists due to excessive tightness, the officer must loosen them if the person they have placed the cuffs on are not known for trying to escape when detained or arrested. If Law enforcement officer must arrest a citizen, but sees that that citizen is wearing a medical bracelet with “Raynaud’s Disease” written on it or “sensitive wrist and arm nerves” or some other clear indicator of easily damaged nerves or already damaged nerves in the arms (like a medical card), then specialized hand cuffs that do not put pressure on their wrists or arms must be used, or around their feet. If no such specialized restraints exist, they may be allowed to go under arrest but without restraints. The only exception to this is if the citizen is resisting arrest or attempting to grab a weapon while under arrest or has a long history of flight from arrest.

7) If a citizen that law enforcement have detained or arrested tells them that they are being caused great, severe or “a lot of” pain from their hands being cuffed behind their backs, and that person complaining has not been accused of a violent crime or stalking, attempting to escape when justly detained or arrested or trying to touch or grab something the law enforcement officer legally forbade, such as a weapon or another person, the officer must allow the person complaining of pain to be recuffed with their hands in front of them.

48) A person may not be convicted of “luring a minor,” because the mere act of luring is not a crime any more than luring anything else. Rather, it is harming a child that is a crime.

49) A person may not be convicted or “annoying a minor,” because there are already adequate laws against harassment.

50) A person may not be forced to be isolated in a corrections facility for any crime against a minor that does not include a charge of violence, if they so request. Such persons who forfeits their right to charge a law enforcement or corrections officer for misconduct if they are injured as a result of their request, such as by violence from another inmate who commits violence against the inmate who forfeits it, unless the that officer saw the violence about to occur or while it was happening and did not act right away to stop it.

51) If a citizen of the United States calls another a “faggit,” “fag,” “homo,” “a homo,” “gay” or “a gay,” in writing or verbally, including electronically, and makes such a statement, accompanied with a threat of violence, or with clear malicious intent (words used in such a way clearly meant to cause emotional pain to the person or to provoke them or another to unlawful violence, rather than merely to inform them of some news and common speech not meant to be malicious) it shall be considered harassment and hate crime. If such a letter hurts the reputation of the person who it was sent to, including by causing the person it was sent to to reveal his identity to others in order to seek justice or psychological counseling, than it shall also be considered the crime of false light.

52) If a citizen of the United States calls another a “pedo,” “paedo,” “paedophile”, “pedophile,” “child molester,” “a danger to kids,” or “a danger to children,” “kid-toucher,” or anything else meant to convey those things (for example, “you hang out with kids”), in writing or verbally, including electronically, and makes such a statement without evidence, accompanied with a threat of violence, or with clear malicious intent (words used in such a way clearly meant to cause emotional pain to the person or to provoke them or another to unlawful violence, rather than merely to inform them of some news and common speech not meant to be malicious) it shall be considered harassment and hate crime. If such a letter hurts the reputation of the person who it was sent to, including by causing the person it was sent to to reveal his identity to others in order to seek justice or psychological counseling, than it shall also be considered the crime of false light.

53) If a citizen of the United States calls another a “Chester” (meaning “pedophile” or “child molester”) or anything else meant to convey those things, in writing or verbally, including electronically, and makes such a statement without evidence, accompanied with a threat of violence, or with clear malicious intent (words used in such a way clearly meant to cause emotional pain to the person or to provoke them or another to unlawful violence, rather than merely to inform them of some news and common speech not meant to be malicious) it shall be considered harassment and hate crime. If such a letter hurts the reputation of the person who it was sent to, including by causing the person it was sent to to reveal his identity to others in order to seek justice or psychological counseling, than it shall also be considered the crime of false light.

54) A law enforcement or corrections officer may not remove the the hat of a person suffering from psoriasis of the scalp or forehead, nor bandages meant to cover such, unless that hat poses a clear danger to them (for example has sewn in or glued on spikes or or toxic materials) and which must be documented. If it does, that person must have their hat or bandages replaced. The hate or bandages may only be removed to inspect for weapons or illegal items, and only if it will not cause physical harm to the person whose hat is being lifted or removed. The officers must first ask the person if they have psoriasis of the scalp before removal, and if the person does have it, must allow them to sit or stand out of public view or with a covering, like a piece of large cardboard or an open umbrella, shielding them from view of the public (if in public) to prevent them from being humiliated.

55) Any recorded accusation made by the police or government officials against a citizen, for which there is no evidence, especially if that is determined in a court of law, must be deleted from police records, and if on paper, must be burned or finely shred and mixed with other shredded papers. States in violation of this law, who recorded the accusations of law enforcement from another state and who did not delete the evidence under these conditions, will be in violation of the law of this state. This law, once in force, requires that all such accusations made in the past by law enforcement, which meet the conditions for deletion and destruction. Law enforcement may also not personally keep such records in their records or elsewhere once scheduled for deletion and/or destruction.

56) If a law enforcement officer arrests a person for photographing, video-recording, or audio-recording, but there is no evidence for a privacy violation or harassment by doing so, except for the testimony of three witnesses (none of whom may be biologically related), and only after first passing a psychological test to determine that they do not they are psychopaths, sociopaths, narcissists, or have anti-social personality disorder, or have any other mental disorder or conflict of interest (for example a past grudge against the one they are accusing of a privacy violation or harassment, that they feel they did not get justice for) that puts into question their ability to tell the truth, that officer shall be guilty of wrongful arrest and harassment. Note, “harassment” does not include a person feeling annoyed merely because they were photographed or recorded in some other way, unless there is clear evidence that there recordings are being done to annoy the person complaining.

57) Anyone brought to jail or court (for example a so called “pre trial” under accusation of a crime, if they have no legal representative or counsel, must first be questioned if they suffer from any mental disorders, organic brain problems (like abnormal memory problems, depression, dyscalculia, dyslexia) or severe hearing or visual impairments. If the defendants admit to having any of those things, they must be appointed legal counsel before appearing in court. This is because such a person may be too impaired to give a proper answer to the court when questioned. A police officer then should, when bringing a person to jail, question them as to whether or not they have such problems, and have them fill out a form for a medical person at a correctional facility to keep in their records and pass along to a judge whether or not the medical person has evidence of such problems existing or not.

58) When a law enforcement officer comes to arrest a person, they must declare that they are a law enforcement officer of the city (or whatever their jurisdiction is) in the hearing of whoever he is going to arrest before he arrests them and give them proof unless the person he is coming to arrest is known for repeatedly fleeing from officers or has been physically violent to an officer more than once or has made a death threat or threat of physical harm to an officer once. This is to help prevent a situation in which the person being arrested claims he believed the officer was someone impersonating law enforcement officers or one in particular.

59) Anyone who points a gun at a law enforcement officer, including a toy gun meant to look like a particular gun model that can fire bullets and a gun that can fire liquid (or other projectiles) in order to hinder the officer from making an investigation of a crime is guilty of obstructing a law enforcement officer (and no other crime).

60) A judge must release a person who is in jail for a petty crime if that person either:

a) owns a pet which needs frequent regular feeding or care,
b) has a job that requires regular attendance to that job,
c) must pay housing rent, mortgage bills, bank fees or bank maintanence fees,
d) has children that need care
f) is a caretaker for another adult
g) has left valuable property exposed to theft (which includes an unlocked door or window to their house or apartment)
h) has evidence that can show another person guilty of a severe crime, such as child abuse or rape,

as long as they do not have not failed to appear in court more than three times when summoned or so long as they do not have have many serious criminal convictions. If they do, and admit to any of the above, the judge must send out or request an appropriate person to secure the person’s property so that they are not unjustly impoverished or punished beyond their crime, etc.

Any violations of these laws should carry a fine of $500 on the first offense, payable (and not taxable) to the person whose rights have been violated (the victim) and double each time the offense is committed by the same agency or person. If the inmate is the victim, they may have the corrections facility or victimizer pay the money to a person of their choice, except for a stalking victim who refuses any gifts from their stalker. A law enforcement officer or corrections officer who commits these crimes must be fired or suspended for up to one year without pay. In the case of a law enforcement officer or judge failing to investigate evidence of child abuse or rape which an inmate admits to having (or a corrections officer failing to report such an admission to a law enforcement officer of the city in which he lives), that person must pay an additional $1,000,000 to any established victim which the evidence reveals.

Please let me know you’ve read this letter in full and what you think of my request.

Categories: Laws
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