PINAC, Public Records Request (part 1)


25 Responses to “PINAC, Public Records Request (part 1)”

  1. MrProjectEx Says:

    cuts off right as is going to get interesting

  2. Rogue Reflections Says:

    I watched part II before I watched part I. It warms my heart to see 2
    warrior/patriots like Jeff and Carlos TOGETHER, taking a unified stance.
    These 2 guys together are unstoppable! This is a tsunami of freedom and
    resistance to tyranny, in action. 

  3. Kevin Chamberlain Says:

    So public records are encapsulated by a private business rendering them no
    longer publicly accessible? 

  4. Tim Boisvert Says:

    You guys are always so polite and controlled in your speech and in your
    actions. If only the people you dealt with were the same.

  5. beowolf72 Says:

    I used to find it funny that people in places like these wouldn’t talk
    while the camera is rolling. I don’t find it funny anymore. Why are
    people so afraid to talk on camera? If they aren’t giving misinformation
    or anything along that nature, then someone shouldn’t be afraid of that

    I understand the issues with private property, but as stated in the video,
    this company is acting on behalf of the state. They are being paid with
    taxpayer money. Therefore, people should be able to document what they do.
    Can’t have a public company, which is what they are when the took that
    contract, and hide it behind a private building. 

  6. pragertron Says:

    Is Florida in the USA?

  7. jimmyjawbreakr Says:

    the ppl love transparency the gov.dont!

  8. USAWoody Says:

    I don’t see the problem with signing in at the guards desk in a private
    building. You made an issue out of the private bldg, and totally ignored
    your original premise of making a public records request. 

  9. chris14473 Says:

    It’s a little difficult to hear but it sounds like you need to give your id
    to enter the building, not to make a records request. It also appears like
    this is a private office building that houses numerous companies, including
    the one that is performing work for the state of Florida.

    If that is all accurate, I have no issue with the security guard requesting
    ID. he is not interested in why your there, but merely to secure the
    premises and ID who enters. The problem may be with the company being
    located in the private building but not the building owner or the guard in
    the lobby. 

  10. Alex Hern Says:

    At least provide some subtitles

  11. J0hnyUtah Says:

    I literally cannot even hear or understand 90% of the audio in this video.

  12. Amecus Curiae Says:

    Man you guys are awesome!!

  13. Mikey J Says:

    Hey look its Chris Cantwell. 

  14. Brad Stikeleather Says:

    HAHAHAHAHAHAHAHA OMG!!!!! “They are doing what?” “What are they recording?”
    She probably that the guy calling was the guy filming…..retarded

  15. Brad Stikeleather Says:

    its Achmed from the Jerky Boys calling…this guy kicked my dog…lol!!!!

  16. Karly Johnston Says:

    you go about this all wrong. you don’t make an RFI to the contractor. you
    contact the public agency responsible for issuing the contract. it has to
    be done on government channels or you are violating commercial property and
    privacy concerns. 

  17. Alex Volpe Says:

    If it were me, I’d use the stairs and bypass the elevator

  18. Paul Gregory Says:

    All of you who say “What’s the big deal?” what if, hypothetically, the
    building management charges a toll to use the elevators for all people who
    are making records requests. What if the toll is $1 million dollars
    (arbitrarily)? It is the agencies responsibility to make the procedures for
    entry into the building conform to the law.

  19. Ray Bitton Says:

    Get A Life!!! Loosers!!!

  20. Scully B. Kracken Says:

    no no… can’t have the public feeelming in the public building

  21. Chipwhitley274 Says:

    I don’t agree with the State contracting with a private business, for the
    same reason they object to in this video. But regardless, I respect private
    property rights, and even though I don’t like the lack of transparency and
    what might be considered a loophole, it is still private property, and when
    you are asked not to film, you should respect that. This isn’t a
    courthouse, this isn’t the Sheriff’s department, this isn’t a state or
    federal tax payer funded building, if it were, I’d support your right to
    film regardless of any employees desire that you don’t film, but that is
    not the case here. And you had no argument to rebut their request to stop
    filming because you know that this is the case.

  22. WarriorUpMSC Says:

    private property idiots

  23. scarygary5678 Says:

    Ditch the bro with the Canon. You don’t need him.

  24. Trent Ankney Says:

    From what I’ve seen, you guys are allowed to view and photograph the public
    records, but snce it’s in a Class A building that means you don’t have the
    right to film your way into the building and the office to obtain the
    public records. Real simple, you guys are just making a mountain out of a
    mole hill for what ever reason and it’s all good. But don’t be surprised
    when the cops show up and arrest you for filming in a private building.
    Common sense, guys.

  25. Ezra Moore Says:

    Normally I side with HYO, but this is ridiculous. True that you had the
    right to public records, but the organization that had the contract was in
    a private building. You can’t film in a private building. 

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