Subject: Utah Troopers Learn to Draw Blood From Suspects

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Subject: Utah Troopers Learn to Draw Blood From Suspects

Post#1 » Sat Feb 05, 2005 3:54 pm

And the F-ers keep infringing. The rope is getting longer and thicker...
There is no War on some Durgs. Just you God given RIGHTS. Please Wake Up.

As the cars blow by at 60 miles per hour, 3:30 in the morning sitting on the side of the xway- in the dark, in a non-sterile environment, a angered man that you just called a fascist- holds a gun pointed at you, and is about to put a needle in your vein, with a flashlight held in his mouth so he can see.He spotted a pill bottle on the seat, or in your purse....on the label it read Vitamin B, it doesnt matter! You could be on act strange-nervous and he is a trained observer and has a badge.

Still think theres NO New World Order coming for your blood! This the third state that I have heard about...more will follow....good revenue from tickets, bigger fines, no loss of blood alcohol percentage during transport. And its a lot of fun too for them to do it, and this test could be done for any violation, like crossing over a yellow line...and if you refuse the stick you lose the state permit to travel.Whats next swabs for females that could be transporting biological agents in a yeast infection...your wife was squirming reasons...are you allergic to latex lady?


Subject: Utah Troopers Learn to Draw Blood From Suspects

Utah Troopers Learn to Draw Blood From Suspects

KUTV | February 2, 2005

Some Utah Highway Patrol troopers are becoming medically certified to draw blood from motorists they suspect of driving while intoxicated.

Blood tests are necessary because portable breath tests only detect alcohol, not drugs or other possible intoxicants, said Sgt. Lee Perry, with the Weber County office of the Highway Patrol.

Without the medical certification, troopers now must either take a suspect to a hospital or call in a certified technician to stick a needle in the suspect's arm and take a small sample. Every time a trooper does that, it costs the Highway Patrol $50 or $60.

Perry said that costs about $25,000 per year.

Eventually, about 65 troopers will be trained throughout the state in the nominal medical procedures needed to take blood.

A Federal Highway Safety Administration grant provided the funds to hire the Utah School of Phlebotomy to teach troopers how to do it.

Beth Anderson, president of the school, said the compressed four-session course certifies the troopers as phlebotomists, legally and medically able to safely take a blood sample.

The course even teaches troopers how to get used to the idea of sticking someone with a needle, which isn't always that easy, she said.

``The thing is, you've got to get over that mental state of going in through some guy's skin,'' she said. ``Then you hold (the vein) so it doesn't roll, and you're in there.''

Instruction also includes patient care, confidentiality, and what to watch for if the subject is about to collapse at the idea of being stuck.

The troopers actually poke each other with the needles for practice in the classes _ eight sticks per trooper at each of the four.

By the end, the dozen troopers in an early first class sported arms flecked with bruises and needle marks.

The certified troopers will not receive any extra pay for taking the classes or drawing blood.

Top US Marine General: 'It's Fun To Shoot People'

NBC San Diego | February 3, 2005


SAN DIEGO -- At a panel discussion in San Diego Tuesday, a top Marine general tells an audience that, among other things, it is "fun to shoot some people."

The comment, made by Lt. Gen. James Mattis, came in reference to fighting insurgents in Iraq. He went on to say, "Actually, its a lot of fun to fight. You know, it's a hell of a hoot. I like brawling."

"You go into Afghanistan, you got guys who slap women around for 5 years because they didn't wear a veil," Mattis continued. "You know, guys like that ain't got no manhood left anyway. So it's a hell of a lot of fun to shoot them."

About 200 people gathered for the discussion, held at the San Diego Convention Center. While many military members laughed at the comments, a military expert interviewed by NBC 7/39 called the comments "flippant."

"I was a little surprised," said Retired Vice Adm. Edward H. Martin. "I don't think any of us who have ever fought in wars liked to kill anybody."

Mattis also discussed operational tactics of the war, calling on military members not to underestimate the capacity of terrorists.

Mattis leads Camp Pendleton's 1st Marine Division in Iraq. He is in charge of the Marine Corps combat development and is based in Quantico, Va.

Posts: 154

Post#2 » Sat Feb 05, 2005 5:19 pm

Maybe we need to draw some of their blood. Or, spill some of it.

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