James W. Meng
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Placeholders for an Execution: Proof of Concept for a 21st-century 'Oprichnina'
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Once in a while, in life, one comes across people who really should be in prison, but who probably won't be prosecuted for one reason or another. Those people create a lot of problems for the societies in which they live. They diminish trust in governments and systems of law, and they create inconvenience and hardship and pain for other people while occasionally also making their governments look totally ridiculous.
In the old days, perhaps as recently as the 1980s, actually, depending on location, these people often didn't live a very long time. Even in Europe, where police forces were still relatively strict about what sorts of behaviours were acceptable and what behaviours were not. Actually, in a few places that's still the case, but nowhere near the way it once was.
Today, though, descendants of historical agricultural workers make up as much as 99%+ of the population in some places, and police, due to a greater need to maintain popularity with the public, now turn a blind eye to a lot of criminality that would have been seen as totally unacceptable in the past. You can't put a quarter of the population in jail. So compromises are made. Sometimes police have no choice but to not initiate prosecution on an individual basis; other times, the decision is made at a more systemic level. Often times due process of law is also correspondingly denied to victims through the civil litigation sphere, mostly for the same reasons.
In my view, this is dangerous. People who habitually victimise others should be made an example of so that the laws are enforced and society can continue to operate normally without extreme disruptions or outsized expenses for personal security or to ensure basic property rights. So in my own life, in cases where I have been victimised by criminals and have been denied redress by law enforcement and security authorities, I have made efforts to have those people punished by the free markets so that others cease to do business with them on the basis of totally reasonable public safety warnings that don't violate libel, slander, or defamation statutes. This, in my view, helps to fill the gap between what the police should be able to do in the interests of public safety, and what they actually are limited to doing.
I can't say that this approach has been a particularly pleasant one for me to take, nor can I say yet that it's gained me any material redress. But in some cases it has helped to provide checks and balances against established patterns of criminal behaviour, and likewise has helped other people who would otherwise be victims, to spare themselves.
So here are some examples of three such people who I've done this to in the recent past. They're all just pieces of human garbage who should be reviled by everyone and are now well represented in Google search as such. I always offer the opportunity for these criminals to have the pages removed once the criminality in question comes to a provable stop: it's a far better deal than a prison sentence. Thus far, though, no one has taken me up on the offer.
Wissam Mobayyed: Leftist Extremist Syrian Paralegal and Aggressive Non-Believer in Contract Law and Property Rights
Sir John Andrew "Turd Jigger Anus of Liggermania" Likierman: Criminal Fraudster Accountant, Romanian Peasant With Pubic Hair On His Head, Treasonous Active Shooter Against Britain Since The 1980s and Former Dean of London Business School
Karen "Coon-Ren Cooneran" Sutton: Common Irish Criminal and Chief Operating Officer, Sotheby's (NYSE:BID)
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