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Have you ever been less than absolutely 100% completely satisfied with law enforcement? Whether you've been brutalized, annoyed, or just disappointed, you've probably had an experience with police officers, prosecutors, judges, snitches, jails, prisons, or some part of the system that could have been better. Sign up for free and tell your story.

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Key Features

Misconduct Reporting

Cop Blaster: Police Misconduct Reporting and Monitoring was founded primarily as a user generated collection of information published by the people and for the people. It includes many things including stories, pictures, and personal information. Registered users take full responsibility for what they publish and Cop Blaster does all it can to make sure what they say stays published, becomes easily accessible to the general public here as well as elsewhere on the web, and that your identity is kept private.

In Depth Investigations

Cop Blaster conducts in depth independent investigations on issues of public interest. We start with media research or tips from users like you and look for truths that the mainstream media ignores. In recent months we have exposed illegal government surveillance operations and the identities of disciplined officers.

Location Monitoring

If you live in America then your state already has its own Cop Blaster website. If you don't find your city then you can start your own Cop Blaster website for your town just by signing up for a membership and writing your first report. This gives Cop Blaster the ability to help citizens mobilize in any local area.

Data Dumps

COVID-19 Snitches

The Coronavirus pandemic has led to a snitching epidemic in the United States. We have acquired large sets of government data identifying these snitches, who they told on, and what they said. So far we have been able to add over 10,000 posts to our database giving Cop Blaster the internet's largest Snitch List.

Killed By Police

Over 8,200 Americans have been Killed by Police since 2013 and we have their stories with over 3,000 pictures of police violence victims. This is an ongoing project for tracking law enforcement violence in the United States in a way that you too can contribute by adding comments to victims' profiles.

National Decertification Database

Cop Blaster has added a section containing profiles on over 30,000 decertified police officers in the United States. This section is separate from the main publishing service. Members can post comments about decertified officers. The Police Decertification Database was compiled from public records.

Latest Comments

This article has been updated to include a video of a committee hearing about this bill in the Senate. Rep. Witt, Rep. Post, and others gave testimony that made their intent to subvert the First Amendment obvious.

Examples of First Amendment protected activities targeted by the bill include posting home addresses of government officials for the purpose of helping people protest peacefully by picketing outside their homes. They claim that bill is narrowly tailored, but fail to mention that their definition of "harass" varies from the legal definition of "harassment" so much that they might as well invent a new word. The government does not have the right to chill speech because of emotional distress.

We have updated the article with a video of the 5/12 hearing by the Oregon Senate Committee on Judiciary. At about 2:40 he says the bill was prompted due to him and his staff being doxxed. At 2:50 he refers to this article specifically.

His testimony makes it clear that he sponsored this bill for his own personal benefit. He doesn't like people expressing their First Amendment rights in ways that force him to take notice, so he is looking for excuses to silence them.

He justifies his position by accusing authors of having ill intentions that cannot be proven.

This article has been updated to include a video of Post testifying before a Senate committee. His testimony shows why the bill is too broad. He lumps protected speech in with unprotected speech.

Speech like posting his home address as part of political criticism is protected by the First Amendment.

Speech like posting his SSN, bank account and credit card numbers is arguably not covered most of the time. Federal law already prohibits the transfer of certain "authentication features" used by identity thieves (https://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/text/18/1028). We believe that such information should be treated the same way for the same reasons.

When a bill seeks to regulate protected and unprotected activities it is overbroad.