Friday, January 22, 2010

What Was She Thinking?

As I'm sure I've said before one thing that will always amaze me is the "street victim mentality." Here we have another incident where someone tried to play the game and wound up being arrested. An officer stops a car for a traffic violation. A man is driving and a woman is in the passenger seat. The officer approaches to get the man's license and the woman almost immediately thinks she is a lawyer. She is shouting at the officer that he has no right to stop and ask for his license. He gets the license from the cooperative male and runs it and finds it is suspended. The officer arrests the man as the woman jumps out of the car and walks up to the officer screaming that he is making a false arrest. As the officer gets the man in the patrol car the woman keeps walking up to the car and opening the door demanding he be released. Now no rational human being would challenge an officer like this. She gets on her phone and calls 911 to report that her friend is being falsely arrested. She then again approaches the patrol car opening the door. Now the officer and his backup finally decide they've had enough of her (I would've reached that conclusion a long time ago) and arrest her for interfering. Even then she didn't think they were being lawfully arrested. What a dumb ass woman!


StorageCraft said...

The psychology of the women is to interpret as the highly educated scholars have raised their hands when it comes to understanding them. Same thing can be inferred from here.

Mad Jack said...

I've been an unwilling participant in one of these scenarios. The police ask for my I.D. and Linda (her real name) starts up - You can't do that! - etcetera. I'm pretty sure you're more familiar with the standard dialog than I am. I get my license out and tell Linda to shut up, which works for a few seconds. Then the cop asks for her I.D., and the racket starts up again. I interrupt again by telling Linda that obviously, the police can ask for an I.D., and that she should shut up and give it to them. Linda looks at me and says 'No. I won't.'.

Honestly I think the cop took pity on me. The cop informed me he was going to run my I.D. for outstanding warrants and check my driving record. When I came back clean he returned my I.D. and told me I was free to go. I thanked him and left. I left Linda sometime later; she was neurotic with psychotic episodes which were exacerbated by drinking problem. I was well rid of her.

I wish I could thank that policeman again for letting a bad situation alone.