Women in Combat

Read this article about the RCMP’s arrest of a known trouble-maker, Preston Terepocki. Follow the details closely. A female cop drives the drunk Terepocki home. He immediately gets into a fight with his common-law wife. The police woman orders him to leave his home. He refuses. He flourishes a fake pistol, and the female RCMP officer calls for back-up. This is when it gets interesting.

The female officer called for support. A male Mountie soon arrived and a physical altercation ensued, court heard. Terepocki allegedly kicked the second officer in the chest, sending him into a wall and putting a hole in it.

Terepocki picked up a 36-pound dumbbell and threw it at the male officer, court heard. The dumbbell just missed the officer’s head. Terepocki then went for an 80-pound barbell, but lost his balance. The officers jumped on him.

At some point in their struggle, the male officer’s hand was broken.

Terepocki reached for the male Mountie’s sidearm, court heard. The other Mountie fired her Taser weapon at him; an electric-charged probe hit Terepocki’s lower back but didn’t disable him. Court heard that Terepocki managed to grab the Taser and deploy it himself.

Meaning that Terepocki grabbed it out of her hands.

A third officer arrived at the house, and Terepocki was finally handcuffed. According to an account in the Chilliwack Times, “he continued to resist arrest all the way to cells.”

The article fails to mention that the third officer was male.


In short, it took two men to subdue this burly man with a long criminal record.  There is nothing unnatural about that fact. What is unnatural is that we are not allowed to mention the implications of this fact for policing, and worse, combat. What are women doing in this job? Yes, I know that female cops are sometimes better at calming a situation than men would be, but sometimes their weakness provokes the violence, rather than suppresses it.

Guys like Preston Terepocki will grab the taser or the gun from her weaker hands and kill people. In this case, he nearly succeeded. No one in the mainstream media will draw attention to this fact, you can be sure.


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I’m not sure how you can be so obsessed with such picayune matters when the real war, the real combat, is our acceptance of the Progressive delusion that women are just like men. Until we all accept this collective delusion the safety of fellow officers and the public simply doesn’t rate.


I am using a picayune matter, as you call it, to illustrate the grander issue with which you are concerned. I am constantly amazed how little understanding some of my readership can show of what I am aiming at.

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