"I'm ready," said the 20-year-old, Julio Segura, said as he is placed into the back of the police car after VPD Officer Sahota was shot and killed by a fellow law enforcement officer.
The Clark County Sheriff's Office and Vancouver Police Department are about as corrupt as they come, perhaps even more corrupt than the FBI, and that's hard to do. But hey, keep backing the blue! It will be to your detriment. It's America, and at least thinking is still free, so I encourage you to do so. And, I'll give you a little inside baseball on this execution, and that is exactly what it was, an execution.
Let's look at the training division in municipal governments. About fifty percent of the people that go to the training division are there because they are taken off the line for some reason, i.e., they don't play well with others. The other thirty to forty percent are there because they transferred from a smaller agency and haven't paid their dues in the new department, and the other twenty percent are there because they want to make their organization better. That's not to say they aren't good places to work, I'm just pointing out that in the training division, there is a very odd mixture of people. And in one of the most corrupt organizations in public safety in SW Washington, you have to figure that the training division in VPD, they are an extremely odd bunch.
As you can see from Officer Sahota's background, he transferred from Gresham PD to the Port of Portland and ended up at the Vancouver Police Department. That's a lot of bouncing around for a public safety officer, so there are tell-tale signs of a person that doesn't play well with others. And if you aren't playing well with others at the Vancouver Police Department, that means you aren't willing to go along with their corrupt bullshit.
People like Sandra Aldridge, who came from Macon, GA PD are the type that fit right in and get promoted. She's the officer that framed John Garrett Smith and stole his business and proprietary technology worth about $150 million and put him in jail for 12 years for attempting to murder his wife. The cell phone the police used to convict him of murder, which they got the voicemail off of to convict him of attempted murder was logged into evidence thirty minutes prior to the crime being committed and the voicemail was spliced 17 times. These are the type of people you are dealing with at the VPD. So, when I say corruption, I am talking about corruption on a grand scale in SW Washington, and the people that are running these organizations are literally psychopaths. They have no regard for human emotion or other people. When the average American wakes up and realizes this, our country will be a lot better off.
Let's look at the bullshit story they've told us thus far. A 20-year-old Hispanic kid steals a Mercedes Benz from a dealership in Yakima, Washington, takes off the license plate, and heads 186 miles southwest to rob a gas station in Vancouver, Washington on his way to Seattle. After he robs the gas station, he gets onto I-205 headed northbound on his way to Seattle, loses a Clark County Sheriff's deputy, evidently leaving him in the dust, they are miraculously able to set up road spikes, which he runs over because they obviously know where he's going, then he takes off on foot into the woods, and miraculously end up at the front door of a Vancouver Police Officer who he stabs nearly to death, then the Clark County Sheriff's Office shows up en masse with drones overhead, and one of the deputies mistakes Officer Sahota for a 20-year-old Hispanic male and shoots him several times killing him after the Hispanic kid stabs him three times (run-on sentence for effect). This is the horrible start to a novel, and they'd never buy this in Hollywood.
Let's look at this from a mission planning perspective on behalf of Julio Cesar Segura. He either wrote this down or had a map in his head as to his plan of action. In any operational plan, you have a Warning Order or a brief as to what you will be doing for your operation. Clearly, Segura was smart enough to ditch the license plate of the Mercedes Benz because nobody would think a Benz with a 20-year-old Hispanic driving it that didn't have a license plate on it would be stolen. That was step 1. Step 2 was to drive to Vancouver, Washington, armed with an airgun and a knife. An airgun? Was it the type that shot pellets, or did it shoot the round plastic pellets? At least he had a knife for a backup weapon. Good planning on his part.
Step 3, rob the gas station on 117th Avenue in Vancouver and get the hell out of town, headed to Seattle.
It's unclear what route Segura took to get on I-205, this is Google maps best route. The gist of it is, in the press release it stated that he was chased by one of the officers that lost him along I-205. This is how much bullshit they feed to you. They can say anything and you just wait to be spoonfed the facts, as if everything they tell you is true when none of it is. It's all bullshit, they make up the facts along the way to fit what they want to come out in the end. Sergura will get 25 years in the Washington State Prison system and he will be hailed as a dirty cop killer while on the inside where they believe any cop is a bad cop, but the best cop is a dead cop.
It's unclear where the road spikes were placed, and why the police didn't pounce on Segura after he ran over the spikes. One would think that if it was on I-205, there would be videos of it all over the place from someone's iPhone at the very least, but there's no video of him losing the cops, and there's no video or pictures of the Mercedes anywhere. You'd think that the car with the damaged tires would be plastered all over the news, but it's not. Odd, right?
So, if you can logically figure out how Segura got from I-205 where he lost a Clark County Deputy to Officer Sahota's home, you are much better at putting together puzzles together than I. It must be the methamphetamines or the mental illness.
As we investigate this, we try and eliminate all other possibilities, so let's look at what would naturally take place if someone were fleeing from a robbery at the Chevron and head to Seattle, and somehow end up at Officer Suharto's home.
Let's break down the bullshit that's been fed to and reported in the media thus far. I'd love to see the affidavit and press releases, but they are still in the throws of fixing the case. Rest assured, Seguro won't testify at trial, so we will never know the facts.
"Deputies with an aerial view from an unmanned drone sid the man, later identified as Segura, and the officer, later identified as Sahota, were fighting in front of the home, according to the affidavit.
As numerous deputies arrived at the home, Segura stabbed Sahota and the officer dropped his gun, the affidavit said. The suspect then ran into the home and Sahota picked up his gun and followed, the document said. A deputy at the scene fired his rifle "within seconds" of arriving, mistaking Sahota for the robbery suspect and killing the officer, according to the affidavit and investigators." (From Oregon Live article dated Feb 02, 2022, 11:22 a.m.)
There will be no doubt this will be justifiable homicide and it was an accidental shooting. There's a huge problem, though. If a Vancouver Police Officer has a gun, then he would probably identify himself in the first instance, and secondly, he wouldn't be pointing it at another officer to threaten him. So, the officer had to see the gun and automatically deem it to be a threat, even though another police officer would act to the benefit of another police officer to ensure that he never portrayed a threat to the other officer. The only plausible explanation for the shooting to justify it then would be that the officer saw someone with a gun and shot him, period. No other factors could be considered, as Officer Suharto would know not to ever put another officer in a situation where he had to use deadly force. After all, he was a training officer.
Therefore, the shooting was not a "justifiable homicide" because there was no threat unless Officer Suharto was pointing the gun at the shooter. Why would he do that? Assuming arguendo the shooter saw the gun, his next command would be "show me your hands" or "drop the gun." Since he saw the gun, the apparent raison d'etre for the shooting, there should have been a warning before he started pumping rounds into Sahota.
Next, how did they get the drone overhead so quickly? The fact they had aerial surveillance overhead so quickly and still shot Sutora is extremely odd. One would think that if they had the time to launch a drone, they'd have time to arrive on the scene quicker, rather than to take the time to launch it. It's just another odd piece of the puzzle.
Breaking down the article more, the situation gets more confusing. There was a 911 call that came in repotting Segura was walking down a rural path in Battle Ground, telling residents he needed help after a crash. Take a look at the circuitous route that he must have traveled to get to Sutora's home, as there is only one way into his residence because his house is on Mill Creek and the road does not go through. He's on a dead-end road.
If Segura was walking down a path, letting everyone know that he was in an accident, then he wasn't scared or running from someone. One would logically think he would be walking down a road. So, if he wasn't afraid of getting caught and walking on a road, wanting to get to Seattle, then how did he run over the spikes and flatten his tires and end up heading southbound on a rural road? Or, did he cross over Mill Creek going through the woods. None of this makes ANY sense. Remember the photos of the Mercedes? Where are they?
"A dispatch call came in saying that a man was seen walking on foot in a rural part of Battle Ground, telling residents he needed help after a crash. The dispatcher then relayed information that the suspect was at the home of a law enforcement officer, who was holding him at gunpoint."
This makes about as little sense as the rest of this morass. This isn't reporting, this is adding confusion to the entire case.
According to the article, Segura stabbed Officer Sahota and he dropped his gun. Segura believed he had killed Sahota and he ran into the home with the knife when he heard sirens. He forced open the door that struck Sahota's wife in the forehead. He then stuck his knife in a couch cushion.
This had to be the time that the Clark County Sheriff's Deputy fired the rounds (one deputy said he heard at least two rounds) into Officer Suhota, while Sugura was in the home with Officer Suhota's wife.
It's unclear in the article, but piecing it together, Segura knocked on the door and somehow Officer Suhota ended up in the driveway and was holding him at gunpoint. Officer Suhota's wife called 911 and said her husband was holding Segura at gunpoint. According to the article, she somehow made the connection that the robbery suspect and the man at their door were the same person.
The oddity of having a law enforcement officer holding someone at gunpoint that has a knife and is somehow overtaken and stabbed by a 20-year-old is beyond comprehension. We are led to believe that this kid somehow overcame a trained police officer, stabbed him several times, ran into the house knocking her on the forehead. Then, he stuck his knife in a couch cushion.
Does any of this make ANY sense?
The Judge asks:
Is it your position that as long as the defendant is guilty, the police do not violate the constitution by fabricating evidence?
Clark County Attorney:
Our position is that the en banc court in Devereaux…
I wanna know what your position is, is your position that there is no violation of the Constitution if the evidence is fabricated as long as the defendant is guilty or the police believe is guilty.
Clark County Attorney:
That’s not only my position your honor, but that is also the position of the en banc court in Devereux.