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Best Practices in Blogging

Best Practices in Blogging

Does your organization have a blog? Use this powerpoint as a tool to evaluate your organization's strategy and approach to blogging and see if there are ways to improve. Learn how to expand your audience by shortening your posts and being more provocative.

By guest46623
(109 views)

Best Practices for Blogging

Best Practices for Blogging

Does your organization have a blog? Use this tutorial to help evaluate your strategy and to find to optimize your blog for today's online audience.

By JohnPatton
(134 views)


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Blog Post Film Police

Blog Post Film Police

Beverly Hills based First Amendment advocate Darren Chaker notes that it is clearly established law that officers may be filmed while carrying out their official duties. See Fordyce v. City of Seattle, 55 F.3d at 439; see also Adkins v. Limtiaco, 537 Fed. Appx. 721, 722 (9th Cir. 2013). \nDarren Chaker has seen several online videos where the person filming the police offer to show a press pass. There is no reason to allege you have a press pass, but merely state your unfettered right to film police. Identification need not be provided to police since there is no probable cause to believe you are committing a crime. In Hiibel v. Sixth Judicial District Court of Nevada, 542 U.S. 177 (2004), the Court held that a state statute can require a suspect to disclose his or her name in the course of a brief stop, if the detention was based on reasonable suspicion of a crime. Thus, the crime cannot be a failure to identify yourself, but there must an independent crime to be arrested for prior to police demanding identification. This is why it is critically important to not interfere with police or provide an independent basis to get arrested for. A great LA Times article was written concerning when a person must provide identification. The article states in relevant part, \u201cDo you have to show an ID whenever an official asks for one? No. In California, police cannot arrest someone merely for refusing to provide ID.\u201d\nIn California, as with many other states, the law explicitly states police cannot arrest people who are merely videotaping police. See California Penal Code \u00a7 69(b). See also California Penal Code \u00a7 148(g) which reads: \nThe fact that a person takes a photograph or makes an audio or video recording of a public officer or peace officer, while the officer is in a public place or the person taking the photograph or making the recording is in a place he or she has the right to be, does not constitute, in and of itself, a violation of subdivision (a), nor does it constitute reasonable suspicion to detain the person or probable cause to arrest the person. (emphasis added)\nIn another case, Gericke v. Begin (1st Cir. 2014) 753 F.3d 1, 7, the court explained the right to film police is clearly within the scope of the First Amendment:\nProtecting that right of information gathering \"not only aids in the uncovering of abuses, but also may have a salutary effect on the functioning of government more generally.\" Id. at 82-83 (citations omitted). Those First Amendment principles apply equally to the filming of a traffic stop and the filming of an arrest in a public park. In both instances, the subject of filming is \"police carrying out their duties in public.\" Id. at 82. A traffic stop, no matter the additional circumstances, is inescapably a police duty carried out in public. Hence, a traffic stop does not extinguish an individual's right to film. (emphasis added)\nOther courts have also repeatedly established a person who is merely filming police may not be detained or arrested. See, e.g., McComas, 2017 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 50783, 2017 WL 1209934, at *7 (\"A reasonable officer in [defendant's] position would have known that it is a violation of a constitutional right to harass an individual who is peacefully filming the officer.\"); Barich v. City of Cotati, No. 15-CV-00350-VC, 2015 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 142672, 2015 WL 6157488, at *1 (N.D. Cal. Oct. 20, 2015) (\"Thus, 'under the law of this circuit there is and was' at the time of [the defendant's] conduct 'a clearly established right to record police officers carrying out their official duties.'\")\nThus, no matter how much intimidation police may interject into a situation \u2013 that person has no obligation to identify him\/herself or cease filming. The ugly reality is after watching dozens of videos online, is that citizens are pressured to produce identification, often stop filming, are detained, and even roughed up. The First Amendment was here first and Darren Chaker encourages people to stand on that foundation. Darren Chaker explains a few a few tactful ways you may want to enforce your First Amendment rights:\nOverwatch: If you, the person filming, believe police will surround, harass, or otherwise intimidate you, have a third-party conduct overwatch. Overwatch is simply having an observer film you from a distance. Overwatch is important since police can take your phone\/camera, and write anything they want in their report to justify the action taken. For example, \u201cSubject became hostile, hit me, and I subdued (beat) him\/her to effectuate an arrest.\u201d The key to combat this is to (1) do not alert police to the overwatch; allow the officer to testify under oath about what he alleged happened; and (3) then forward a copy of the video showing the officer\u2019s report and testimony are clearly contradicted by video. To add icing to the perjury cake, email the Public Defender who often represent 80-90% of defendants so when\/if that officer comes into court, he\/she will be impeached with prior false testimony. You have effectively ended that officer\u2019s career since if he\/she is not charged with perjury, that officer will always be haunted by the contradicted testimony in any court the officer appears in. In San Diego the Public Defender has a database of police officers with past issues of perjury and abuse. See article. Another good option is to film police where you are standing in view of security cameras. For example, in the parking lot of a bank, gas station, etc. If something adverse happens, you or your attorney can subpoena the security camera footage to contradict any allegation you were hostile, threatening, attacked an officer, etc. Keep in mind, it is common for security cameras to not work, and that businesses like banks and gas stations often rely on police for help, so do not rule out the video is deleted as a favor.\n\nSecure Video: Alternatively, when you video police, use the ACLU Mobile Justice App. that uploads your video to the ACLU server, thus prevents the video from being destroyed. Another option is to LiveStream your video on FaceBook or YouTube where it is retained. Be sure to not record video on an external SD card since the card can be simply removed. \n\nSecure Phone: Be sure to your phone is encrypted and you have a complex password to access it. Often times, you can lock your phone but still continue recording. The United States Supreme Court issued its ruling in Carpenter v. United States, 585 U.S. ____, No. 16-402 (June 22, 2018) requires police to get a warrant to access your phone. If the officer says, \u201cI will get a warrant\u201d encourage him\/her to do so! Ultimately, if you are conducting yourself lawfully, filming the police is not against the law and a search warrant cannot be issued for such conduct. Literally, a search warrant cannot be issued to merely get into your phone since it is not on the limited roster of crimes a search warrant may be issued for. See the Los Angeles County District Attorney\u2019s memo on this. Thus, do not fall for the \u201cI will get a warrant\u201d bluff that is aimed at inducing consent. \n\nDo Not Consent: Do not consent to allowing police to search your phone. Once you consent, anything on your phone can be used against you. Schneckloth v. Bustamonte,412 U.S. 218, 219 (1973); United States v. Lopez-Cruz, 730 F.3d 803, 809 (9th Cir. 2013); United States v. Vanvliet, 542 F.3d 259, 264 (1st Cir. 2008). As the Electronic Frontier Foundation puts it, tell police: \u201cI do not want to talk to you. I do not consent to a search. I want to speak to my attorney.\u201d Understand the seasoned officer may craft his request in an artful way to gain consent, such as: I just want to make sure you are not videotaping our undercover cars or officers since that can jeopardize lives. You give police your phone and your video are deleted. Don\u2019t fall for a ruse. Stand your ground and invoke your rights. \n\nDo Not Interfere: Absolutely, do not interfere with the police carrying out his\/her duties. Do not speak to the suspect, do not speak to police, or get in the way. Be a silent observer from a safe distance. With today\u2019s technology one need not be in the officer\u2019s face with a camera, but can be across the street and zoom in on where police are. You do not want to give police a reason to say you were interfering with his\/her duties and arrest you on that basis. \n\n\"[T]he First Amendment protects a significant amount of verbal criticism and challenge directed at police officers.\" City of Houston v. Hill, 482 U.S. 451, 461, 107 S. Ct. 2502, 96 L. Ed. 2d 398 (1987). However, Darren Chaker does not endorse or encourage anyone to berate or harass the police. Police do a very tough job and should be watched especially in this day and age of police abuse becoming increasing more publicized due to people filming the police. Most police are good people with good intentions, but some are not. However, regardless of what type of police officer you come across, you have the First Amendment right to get your phone out and video how they interact with the public.\nOf course, do not rely on the above for legal advice and only rely on the advice of your own attorney. \n\n\n\n\n\n\n\nThe right to film matters of public concern, including police activity, is firmly established. See Adkins v. Limtiaco, 537 F. App'x 721, 722 (9th Cir. 2013) (citing \n\nPolice have a difficult job to do. But with that enormous power comes with it scrutiny. \n\nSkoog v. Cty. of Clackamas, 469 F.3d 1221, 1235 (9th Cir. 2006) (holding that a right exists to be free of police action for which retaliation is a but-for cause even if probable cause exists for that action)\n(McComas v. City of Rohnert Park (N.D.Cal. Apr. 3, 2017, No. 16-cv-02705-TEH) 2017 U.S.Dist.LEXIS 50783, at *21.)\nIt is clearly established law that officers may be filmed while carrying out their official duties. See Fordyce, 55 F.3d at 439; see also Adkins v. Limtiaco, 537 Fed. Appx. 721, 722 (9th Cir. 2013).\nSee, e.g., McComas, 2017 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 50783, 2017 WL 1209934, at *7 (\"A reasonable officer in [defendant's] position would have known that it is a violation of a constitutional right to harass an individual who is peacefully filming the officer.\"); Barich v. City of Cotati, No. 15-CV-00350-VC, 2015 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 142672, 2015 WL 6157488, at *1 (N.D. Cal. Oct. 20, 2015) (\"Thus, 'under the law of this circuit there is and was' at the time of [the defendant's] conduct 'a clearly established right to record police officers carrying out their official duties.'\")PC148\nKey things to do:\nObserve, do not interact with police or suspect. \nSmart thing to do is have an overwatch \u2013 someone who is \nACLU App

By darrenchaker3 (1 views)

Blog Formasup – Post 6

Blog Formasup – Post 6

La synthèse. Blog Formasup – Post 6. Vérifier l’atteinte des objectifs d’apprentissage… Synthèse de vos posts et commentaires. Tout à commencé. Par une amorce rédigée de manière trop imprécise… Des participants décontenancés… car attentifs !

By manjit (241 views)

Top Effective Ways to Write an SEO Friendly Blog Post?

Top Effective Ways to Write an SEO Friendly Blog Post?

Writing a blog post, like all other writing, is a skill. The skill to stay your reader interested, in your blog post.In this post, I would like to share some useful tips to write a blog posts that are both very readable as well as SEO-friendly.

By anthonyscoble (188 views)

Effective blog writing techniques

Effective blog writing techniques

Blog is an effective way to attract and engage visitors. Read here some informative and compelling blog writing tips.

By winwordzindia (13 views)