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    This is the new thing these days with people out of work and needing cash. Beware, it's headed our way.
    Warning..!!!! Warning..!!!! Warning..!!!!

    Just last weekend on Friday night we parked in a public parking area. As we drove away I noticed a sticker on the rear window of the car. When I took it off after I got home, it was a receipt for gas.. Luckily my friend told me not to stop as it could be someone waiting for me to get out of the car.. Then we received this email yesterday:



    Heads up everyone! Please, keep this circulating.. You walk across the parking lot, unlock your car and get inside. You start the engine and shift into reverse..

    When you look into the rearview mirror to back out of your parking space, you notice a piece of paper stuck to the middle of the rear window. So, you shift into Park, unlock your doors, and jump out of your car to remove that paper (or whatever it is) that is obstructing your view. When you reach the back of your car, that is when the carjackers appear out of nowhere, jump into your car and take off. They practically mow you down as they speed off in your car.

    And guess what, ladies? I bet your purse is still in the car.

    So now the carjacker has your car, your home address, your money, and your keys. Your home and your whole identity are now compromised!


    If you see a piece of paper stuck to your back window, just drive away. Remove the paper later. And be thankful that you read this e-mail. I hope you will forward this to friends and family, especially to women. A purse contains all kinds of personal information and identification documents, and you certainly do NOT want it to fall into the wrong hands.

    Please keep this going and tell all your friends and Family!!!!

  • Stun Master Telescopic Stun Baton

    Availability: In stock.

    Quick Overview

    The STUN MASTER TELESCOPIC STUN BATON has three ways to protect you: a Light, a loud 120db Alarm and 2.5 Million volts of stopping power. It's rechargeable so you never have to buy batteries.

    Product Description

    It's 21.5 inches long when fully extended, and only 13 inches when collapsed. The full length of the metal part is electrified. If the attacker tries to grab the Telescopic Stun Baton from you, he will be shocked. A push of the trigger immediately expands the Telescopic Stun Baton and starts shocking.
    Just push it on the end to collapse. Very easy to do. Don't worry about being shocked should the attacker be touching you. Won't happen! The current will not pass to you. Will shock through a 1/2 inch of clothing.
    LIFETIME WARRANTY. 21-1/2 inches long when extended. Only 13 inches long when closed. Comes with a FREE holster (a $15.00 value) for easy carrying. Comes with easy to use recharger.
    The Telescopic Stun Baton will come to you about 30% charged so it can be used right out of the box. Just plug it in for about 10 hours to fully charge.

    You need to touch an attacker with a stun gun for it to be effective.  The best places are neck, shoulder, abdomen and groin.

    A half second application can cause some pain. A one or two second dose will cause muscle spasms and confusion.

    A 3 to 5 second application will cause the loss of balance and muscle control, confusion and disorientation.

    Stun guns will go through a 1/2 inch of clothing.

    There is no shock back to you even if the attacker is touching you.

  • Missouri man trying to save stepson from fire hit with stun gun by police


    Published November 07, 2013

    | FoxNews.com


    The family of a 3-year-old killed in a northern Missouri house fire early Oct. 31 says it is outraged after police used a stun gun to subdue the boy's stepfather as he tried to run back into the burning house to rescue the boy.

    Riley Miller, the boy, died in the fire at the home in the town of Louisiana. A city police officer fired his stun gun at the stepfather, Ryan Miller, as he tried to re-enter the burning home. Authorities at the scene reportedly determined it was too dangerous to make an attempt to save the boy.


    Lori Miller, the boy's grandmother, says she witnessed two officers use the stun gun three times, twice after Ryan Miller had been handcuffed. Miller suffered chest burns and was later released from the city jail without being charged.

    City Administrator Bob Jenne called the police response a "judgment call.” A firefighter tried unsuccessfully to enter the home and it was deemed too hot for the stepfather to enter.

    KSDK.com reports that Ryan Miller, who was dressed in pajamas at the time, pulled his shirt over his head and tried to kick in the front door. Jenne told the station police had no choice but to Taser the stepfather. Connecttristates.com reports that the town is expecting a lawsuit from the family.

    "He was my best friend," Ryan Miller told The Louisiana Press-Journal. "He was everybody's best friend. If you would have met him, you would have loved him. He was the joy of my life."

    The scene was intense. When firefighters arrived, flames were shooting out of the two-story house. The Press-Journal reports that the boy's mother and stepfather were able to exit the backdoor of the house after an unsuccessful attempt to get to the boy sleeping in another room. In all, it reportedly took firefighters eight hours to put out the fire. Investigators do not suspect any foul play.

    Click for more from The Louisiana Press-Journal




    By Aditi Mukherji on September 19, 2013 11:55 AM

    According to a new FBI crime report, the nation experienced a slight increase in violent crimes in 2012, along with a decrease in property crimes. Which states had the highest (and lowest) rates of violent crime? The FBI's annual Crime in the United States report compiles criminal data under the Uniform Crime Reporting program from all 50 states, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico. Perhaps surprisingly, the 10 states with the highest rates of violent crime in 2012 didn't include the most populous states of California, New York or Texas. Here are the Top 10 states with the most -- and least -- violent crime per capita, according to the FBI's data:
    Highest Crime Per Capita

    1. Washington, D.C.: 1,243.7 violent crimes per 100,000 inhabitants
    2. Tennessee: 643.6
    3. Nevada: 607.6
    4. Alaska: 603.2
    5. New Mexico: 559.1
    6. South Carolina: 558.8
    7. Delaware: 547.4
    8. Louisiana: 496.9
    9. Florida: 487.1
    10. Maryland: 476.8

    In case you were wondering, California (423.1), New York (406.8) and Texas (408.6) didn't trail too far behind. Lowest Crime Per Capita

    1. Maine: 122.7
    2. Vermont: 142.6
    3. New Hampshire: 187.9
    4. Virginia: 190.1
    5. Wyoming: 201.4
    6. Utah: 205.8
    7. Idaho: 207.9
    8. Kentucky: 222.6
    9. Minnesota: 230.9
    10. Hawaii: 239.2

    Accuracy of Data Crimes accounted for in the FBI report include murder and nonnegligent manslaughter, forcible rape, robbery, aggravated assault, property crime, burglary, and theft. But before you pack your knapsack and take off for Maine, remember that the survey only accounts for crimes reported to police. Historically, fewer than half of all crimes are actually reported to police, according to The Associated Press. It's also worth mentioning that the FBI's crime reporting program is only one of two statistical measures of crime levels issued by the Justice Department. The other measure, the National Crime Victimization Survey, is designed to capture crime data whether it is reported to police or not. That survey is based on interviews of crime victims. That being said, it seems it's pretty safe to say that we shouldn't prance around at night and keep our doors unlocked in Washington D.C.

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