In response to:

Evidence Tampering U

Joe1626 Wrote: Nov 12, 2012 8:17 AM
I'm a retired police officer and retired army. Internal Affairs sections in police departments moved center stage in the late 60's. They were quickly converted to kangaroo courts by big city liberals. The "process" was so abusive that for the first five years of dealing with them, they recorded every "hearing" and then edited the tape to conform to their narrative FOIA laws did not exist then). Finally, around 1973, technology gave ne access to a mini-cassette recorder with a lapel mike. But instead of concealing the device, I simply placed it on the desk of the investigator where it would record all conversation. He demanded to know what I was doing. Told that it would serve to give me an accurate record for all future cont'd
Jay Wye Wrote: Nov 12, 2012 10:35 AM
if you can keep the "investigation" "in-house",you have a much better chance at coming out clean.
That's the same reason why so many FEDGOV Departments have their own armed "law enforcement" groups,to keep their business "in-house",so people won't be asking tough,unanswerable questions about why they came down on some poor citizen like a ton of bricks,and they also don't have to ask for assets from a real LEO who might have Constitutional doubts about the (illegal) uses they're put to.
Joe1626 Wrote: Nov 12, 2012 8:22 AM
discussions about the allegations. I was "thrown out" of the office. After two more episodes of that nature, the routine was established. They called me in. I pulled out my recorder. They terminated the session. I realized they were on the run. I gradually escalated to the point of suing the persons who deliberately sought to defame. Five years before I retired, the biggest fear that the department had was that another fool would show up with another allegation. Dirty Harry, without a recorder, would have ground up and fed to the media dogs before the sun went down.

For years, I've been writing about the issue of censorship on our nation's campuses. But I have given far too little emphasis to due process violations within the so-called campus judiciary. Today, that all comes to an end. This will be the beginning of a series of columns highlighting the worst colleges in America when it comes to due process violations. I will reveal the name of this week's winner after explaining why this university is being ushered into the due process Hall of Shame.

In 2005, a professor was brought up on charges of quid pro quo sexual harassment....