Guest Column: Taking Charge vs. High-Crime Utility Meter Assaults

Prosecuting criminal behavior in the forced installation of smart meters
Courtesy Jerry Day and David Lonier

Another in a series of taking back our country one criminal complaint at a time. The forced installation of so-called smart electrical meters (harmfully radiating, fire-hazard home surveil-lance devices) is illegal and a violation of First Principles. Unfortunately, the utility companies do not care and the justice system and police simply protect them in the continued violation of the law and your rights.

Jerry Day, who produces this YouTube video here, maintains a site that offers a prudent means of proceeding by going on the offensive against the corrupt public officials subjecting you to risk, harm, and unwarranted surveillance. That site is here: But just in case you do find an attorney of principle, or (my approach) start filing complaints with your local people’s independent First Principles’ grand jury. here is a list of laws violated in Michigan. [Use the compiled laws of your own state to tailor your own list.]

Laws Violated by the Forced Install of Smart Meters

Michigan Penal Code, Act 328 of 1931: MCL 750.539 a & d –

It’s a felony to install a surveillance device on private property without the explicit consent of the owner.

Michigan Electrical Code, MCL R 408.30827, 80.26. Service equipment

The enforcing agency shall approve service equipment installed, altered, or  repaired before the load side of the meter is energized.

MCL 460.62 Public Utilities Commission Act 419 of 1919for the preservation of the public peace, health and safety.

MCL R 460.115 Utility customers may self-read their meters.  May report by postcard, E-mail or telephone

MCL 750.362

Larceny by Conversion:  The collecting of data electronically gleaned from private ownership/private property for profit without the owner’s knowledge or explicit consent to do so is Larceny by Converting a service into a taking.

Michigan Antitrust Reform Act 274 of 1984 – MCL 445.771 – 445.788   –   Prohibits non- competing corporate monopolies.

Michigan Gaming Control and Revenue Act of 1996 –Sec. 432.207b (5) Prohibits regulated industry from influencing elections/politics.

US Code Title 18, Section 2511 –

Interception of electronic communications without consent of the transmitting entity is prohibited.

US Code Title 18, Section 2512-

Surreptitious distribution or possession of electronic communication interception devices prohibited.

US Code Title 18, Section 2518

Authorization (warrant) required for the interception of electronic communication.

18 US Code, Section 113 –

Forcing harmful high frequency wireless, non-ionizing, microwave RF or EMF radiation upon the public is public endangerment and prohibited.

18 US Code, Chapter 95, Sections 1951, 1952 & Chapter 96, Sections 1961 & 1962, RICO Act of 1970.

To threaten someone who refuses to be spied upon, radiated or have their health & safety jeopardized, with discontinuance of their electrical, gas or water service is extortion, and punishable under the RICO Act.

U.S. Energy Act of 2005 – No Federal mandate

The AMI must be “requested” by the customer before installation can take place.
…requires all public electric utilities to offer net metering on request to their customers;  attached

Michigan Consumer protection Act –

(j) Representing that a part, replacement, or repair service is needed when it is not.
(k) Representing to a party to whom goods or services are supplied that the goods or services are being supplied in response to a request made by or on behalf of the party, when they are not.

The Precautionary Principle is defined as follows:
When human activities may lead to morally unacceptable harm that is scientifically plausible but uncertain, actions shall be taken to avoid or diminish that harm. Morally unacceptable harm refers to harm to humans or the environment that is
    • threatening to human life or health, or
    • serious and effectively irreversible, or
    • inequitable to present or future generations, or
    • imposed without adequate consideration of the human rights of those affected.
The Bill of Rights, Article IV

The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.

Michigan State Constitution, Article I, Sec. 11

Sec. 11. The person, houses, papers and possessions of every person shall be secure from unreasonable searches and seizures. No warrant to search any place or to seize any person or things shall issue without describing them, nor without probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation.

Michigan State Constitution, Article IV, Sec. 51

The public health is declared to be a matter of primary concern.

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