By FBI Definition The North Kansas City Police Department is a Domestic Terrorist Organization
A Message from North Kansas City Police Chief , “Domestic Terrorist”, and best friend of Kansas City FBI Special Agent In Charge Eric Jackson.
Thank you for visiting the North Kansas City Police Department website. On behalf of the men and women who serve with NKCPD, we welcome you. We hope that the information available here is useful to you.
The mission of the North Kansas City Police Department is to work with the community to ensure a safe and secure environment through professional police service even though two of our officers murdered Toni Anderson.
- Cyber Crime.
- Public Corruption.
- Civil Rights.
- Organized Crime.
- White-Collar Crime.
- Violent Crime.
- (NKCPD is guilty of 4 out of 7!)
Toni Anderson Murdered By Two Domestic Terrorist North Kansas City Police Officers on Jan. 15, 2o17
Darrin Jones Named Special Agent in Charge of the Kansas City Division
FBI Director James B. Comey has named Darrin Jones as the special agent in charge of the Kansas City Division. Mr. Jones most recently served as an executive within the Technical Collections Branch of the Operation Technology Division in Quantico, Virginia.
Mr. Jones, a native of Nebraska, entered on duty with the FBI in 1997, and began his career in the Salt Lake City Division, where he investigated international drug trafficking, cybercrime, and helped lead the counterterrorism preparations for the 2002 Olympics.
Throughout his career, Mr. Jones has held leadership positions in the FBI’s Office of Congressional Affairs, the Operational Technology Division, the Albuquerque Division, and the Anchorage Division.
Mr. Jones assumes his new role in early March
Just a heads up everyone.
“Your Fired” AKA “Replaced” FBI Special Agent In Charge Erik Jackson For Being Complicit In Working With KCPD In The Cover-up Of The Murder of Toni Anderson By Two NKCPD Police Officers
I just left a message with a KC FBI agent on her phone…the one who lied to me and said she would call me back about Toni Anderson back in January and never did. I shared in the message that I was writing this blog about Comey removing Jackson and why I consider this being a move by Comey that he is fully aware that TWO NKCPD officers murdered Toni Anderson as well being away that KC FBI Special Agent In Charge Erik Jackson had been in communication with KCPD about this case and contributed to their “story lines” of lies from the beginning.
The FBI has the both the ability to discern lies as well as the background education and history of creating lies if need be to protect the guilty who violate the civil rights of Americans with an example being the murder of Toni Anderson. Because up to this day the FBI has said and done nothing about her murder, I personally consider them them equally guilty.
So I am hoping Comey is now coming to his “credibility senses” on behalf of the FBI and that the new FBI Agent in charge will do his job. I have made it my goal to put the FBI in public eye more then they have wanted and because of their collusion with a police officers and their department that has covered up the murder of a innocent woman named Toni Anderson.
My Short Note To FBI Director and the new Special Agent in Charge Darrin Jones
Mr. Comey and Mr. Jones,
There is no way you can deny or avoid the information you are aware of and which is in your hands that TWO North Kansas City Police Officers murdered Toni Anderson.
Your job…your duty and why should arrest and indict these two officers for murder clearly falls under your own FBI Civil Rights Guidelines. You have no excuse to continue to deny this and your failure to act is a failure to do your job.
Just to remind you of what was done to Toni Anderson and by “who” which ended up in her being murdered…I am sharing with you and the public the information below that is from the FBI Civil Rights Violation Page.
There are very few violations that the NKCPD officers and their “Organization/Department” did not commit in covering up this most evil act of the murder of Toni Anderson.
Just know this….Almighty God is watching (as is Toni Anderson) and knows you know who these officers are and what they are guilty of. Therefore, for the sake of YOUR SOULS…I strongly suggest you act and do the right thing because if you fail to act…then you will answer to Him in being as guilty as those who murdered her and I know for a fact that His Judgement when you enter the realms of eternity upon your death will be more horrendous then anything you can possibly imagine.
P.S. Just in case there is a need for a itemization of the laws broken by the TWO ROGUE NKCPD officers and their “Organizations/Departments” responsible for her murder of Anderson and the cover-up of, I am sharing those links below that have the information that exposes their guilt in violating her Civil and Godly right to life in killing her.
U.S. law enforcement officers and other officials like judges, prosecutors, and security guards have been given tremendous power by local, state, and federal government agencies—authority they must have to enforce the law and ensure justice in our country. These powers include the authority to detain and arrest suspects, to search and seize property, to bring criminal charges, to make rulings in court, and to use deadly force in certain situations.
Preventing abuse of this authority, however, is equally necessary to the health of our nation’s democracy. That’s why it’s a federal crime for anyone acting under “color of law” to willfully deprive or conspire to deprive a person of a right protected by the Constitution or U.S. law. “Color of law” simply means the person is using authority given to him or her by a local, state, or federal government agency.
The FBI is the lead federal agency for investigating color of law violations, which include acts carried out by government officials operating both within and beyond the limits of their lawful authority. Off-duty conduct may be covered if the perpetrator asserted his or her official status in some way. Those violations include the following acts:
Excessive force: In making arrests, maintaining order, and defending life, law enforcement officers are allowed to use whatever force is “reasonably” necessary. The breadth and scope of the use of force is vast—from just the physical presence of the officer…to the use of deadly force. Violations of federal law occur when it can be shown that the force used was willfully “unreasonable” or “excessive.”
Sexual assaults by officials acting under color of law can happen in jails, during traffic stops, or in other settings where officials might use their position of authority to coerce an individual into sexual compliance. The compliance is generally gained because of a threat of an official action against the person if he or she doesn’t comply.
False arrest and fabrication of evidence: The Fourth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution guarantees the right against unreasonable searches or seizures. A law enforcement official using authority provided under the color of law is allowed to stop individuals and, under certain circumstances, to search them and retain their property. It is in the abuse of that discretionary power—such as an unlawful detention or illegal confiscation of property—that a violation of a person’s civil rights may occur.
Fabricating evidence against or falsely arresting an individual also violates the color of law statute, taking away the person’s rights of due process and unreasonable seizure. In the case of deprivation of property, the color of law statute would be violated by unlawfully obtaining or maintaining a person’s property, which oversteps or misapplies the official’s authority.
The Fourteenth Amendment secures the right to due process; the Eighth Amendment prohibits the use of cruel and unusual punishment. During an arrest or detention, these rights can be violated by the use of force amounting to punishment (summary judgment). The person accused of a crime must be allowed the opportunity to have a trial and should not be subjected to punishment without having been afforded the opportunity of the legal process.
Failure to keep from harm: The public counts on its law enforcement officials to protect local communities. If it’s shown that an official willfully failed to keep an individual from harm, that official could be in violation of the color of law statute.
Filing a Complaint
To file a color of law complaint, contact your local FBI office by telephone, in writing, or in person. The following information should be provided:
- All identifying information for the victim(s);
- As much identifying information as possible regarding the subject(s), including position, rank, and agency employed;
- Date and time of incident;
- Location of incident;
- Names, addresses, and telephone numbers of any witness(es);
- A complete chronology of events; and
- Any report numbers and charges with respect to the incident.
You may also contact the United States Attorney’s Office in your district or send a written complaint to:
Assistant Attorney General
Civil Rights Division
950 Pennsylvania Avenue, Northwest
Washington, DC 20530
FBI investigations vary in length. Once our investigation is complete, we forward the findings to the U.S. Attorney’s Office within the local jurisdiction and to the U.S. Department of Justice in Washington, D.C., which decide whether or not to proceed toward prosecution and handle any prosecutions that follow.
While the FBI does not investigate civil violations, Title 42, U.S.C., Section 14141 makes it unlawful for state or local law enforcement agencies to allow officers to engage in a pattern or practice of conduct that deprives persons of rights protected by the Constitution or U.S. laws. This law, commonly referred to as the Police Misconduct Statute, gives the Department of Justice authority to seek civil remedies in cases where law enforcement agencies have policies or practices that foster a pattern of misconduct by employees. This action is directed against an agency, not against individual officers. The types of issues which may initiate a pattern and practice investigation include:
- Lack of supervision/monitoring of officers’ actions;
- Lack of justification or reporting by officers on incidents involving the use of force;
- Lack of, or improper training of, officers; and
- Citizen complaint processes that treat complainants as adversaries.