The Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department (IMPD) is using a ‘Social Disorder Index’ (SDI) to determine the level of social disorder a location presents to its surrounding community. SDI can map areas as small as 250 feet by 250 feet.
SDI is just another name for Real-Time Data Centers run by DHS
Police are giving people and homes ‘Social Disorder’ ratings
Police, are giving people and homes an SDI rating from one to five, areas with murders and shootings are given a five while disturbances are given a one.
People are being arrested based on their ‘Social Disorder’ rating.
According to the IndyStar, police used SDI to target areas and arrest people with a propensity for violence.
Religious groups, mental health centers and community groups are helping police identify social disorder
Police admit to posing as counselors.
Officer Jim Gillespie said, that an on-site counselor from Midtown Mental Health Services from IMPD’s North District would inherit the family and calls for assistance and possibly fashion a counseling response.
“Additional resources” is just another way of saying community spying.
According to the IndyStar article, police spoke with community members to learn about problems they were having and whether they needed help with anything.
Below, are some examples of the “additional resources” police spoke of.
Religious groups, doctors, social workers and teachers are spying for the police
Earlier this year, I warned everyone that police are cultivating churches, businesses, property managers, etc., to spy on Americans.
According to Mariame Kaba, a Chicago-based organizer and co-founder of the grassroots group We Charge Genocide, the trust fostered in these meetings can come with conditions.
Religious groups help the gov’t decide whether police should remove a child from a family
“This is a way churches can partner directly, and that’s a huge game changer for communities,” said J. Michael Davis, the social services domain director of 4Tucson, an organization that promotes partnership in the Christian community. “We could take it anywhere. One church doesn’t have ownership. We are collaborating.”
Our homes are also being given color-coded threat ratings
Any high-priority 911 calls, defined as in-progress or life-threatening crimes, will now be filtered through a database to assess any possible threats an officer may encounter while responding.
“The database goes through all public information for the call’s location — from arrest records to pizza deliveries — and gives the address a rating. Green means minimal threat, yellow a possible threat and red a major threat.”
“The RTCC system shows officers three pieces of data: the threat level, the criminal history of anyone living at the home and a list of known friends and family members. This list sometimes includes possible phone numbers and addresses of these associates.”