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Sosis Law, LLC - The best way to learn about me and everything that concerns and interests me, is to peruse the articles and videos on this page. 

Read about William N. Sosis, Esq.

Letters By Attorney William Sosis on 5G Technology to New Jersey State Bar Association and Town of Mansfield
Attorney William Sosis sent legal letters on 5G Technology to the New Jersey State Bar Association and the Town of Mansfield detailing the health, privacy and legal issues of 5G technology.
“The boost that 5G technology will give to intrusions on privacy rights and civil liberties is astronomical. The collection and processing of big data through existing and new devices connected to the Internet-of-Things[38] will allow telecoms and utility companies more access to people’s private information. It is common sense that telecoms and utility companies will monetize this personal data.[39] They will know what people are doing in their homes, when they’re doing it, and how often they do it. They will provide this data to law enforcement and sell it to third parties. They will inundate the public with targeted advertising, promotions, use predictive analytics for knowing what people will buy, which prices to raise or lower and which products to make.”
Letter to New Jersey State Bar Association on 5G  Letter to Town of Mansfield on 5G 

Video of Tyre Nichols beating leaves unanswered questions - MarketWatch TYRE NICHOLS’S DEATH RAISES HARD QUESTIONS ABOUT RACE AND POLICING - By Gerard Baker
One understandable but inadequate take on the killing of Tyre Nichols is the idea that we should feel some satisfaction that justice works. Five police officers beat a young black man to a pulp, rendering him lifeless on the street and he dies three days later. The men are all quickly fired, arrested and charged with murder. Thus, the panglossian says, the majesty of the law at work. Awful as it was, there is no larger lesson here beyond man’s unending capacity for inhumanity to man. A terrible crime is committed, quickly investigated and resolved, and the wheels of justice are swiftly set in motion.
A City of San Francisco police officer issues a citation in San Francisco on June 16, 2020.  THESE CITIES ARE LIMITING TRAFFIC STOPS FOR MINOR OFFENSES
Police have killed over 600 people during traffic stops in the last five years with black drivers disproportionately falling victim to these deadly Encounters. This is not Public Safety and it doesn't have to be this way and police officers with guns and tasers should be removed from low-level traffic enforcement immediately. Do we really need them issuing traffic tickets? Some cities like Los Angeles and Philadelphia have introduced laws and policy changes aiming to drastically reduce the number of pullovers from minor traffic offenses which too often result in unnecessary escalation and deadly violence. Tyree Nichols is remembered as a kind joyful 29 year old with a love of family and skateboarding and a passion for photography his senseless killing at the hands of Memphis Police is yet another tragic example of a traffic stop turned deadly. He should still be alive along with Dante Wright, Philandro Castile, Walter Scott, Sam Dubose and too many black Americans to name who've been killed by police following a traffic stop for something as meaningless as a broken tail light, an expired license tag, or an air freshener hanging from a rearview mirror. All of our communities should take note and work to end police involvement in traffic stops for good - Robert Reich - https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2023-02-02/police-traffic-stops-...
This is a phenomenal victory by Attorney CJ Griffin! But its ramifications go far beyond prosecuting suspects by linking their blood type to their children. It can also be misused to prejudice new born children. Predictive policing methods already exist in several states. Police can now use the genetic material contained in blood to forecast criminal behavior. In a 2000 study by the U.S. Department of Justice, "genetic factors represent one source of influence on criminal behavior and that additional genetic research may contribute to crime and violence prevention efforts."[1] This is the kind of hocus-pocus that's existed since the 1700s.[2]
[1] Genetic Factors and Criminal Behavior - Office of Justice Programs. https://www.ojp.gov/ncjrs/virtual-library/abstracts/genetic-factors-and-....
[2] Morley K & Hall W 2003. Is there a genetic susceptibility to engage in criminal acts? https://www.aic.gov.au/publications/tandi/tandi263
"How can you feel in fear of your life when the person is running away from you?" Attorney Ben Crump discusses why the quick arrest of the officers in the Tyre Nichols case should be the blueprint moving forward, why people need to stop justifying unnecessary killings by the police, and whether or not there is incentive to reform policing.

I don't know if the powers that be are ever going to concede that it's not about dumping more money into police budgets but rather expanding resources to try to heal communities. For example, establishing Mental Health Counselors, creating programs requiring interactions between law enforcement and the community before there's a tragedy or life or death situation. One of the biggest problems that I saw coming out of the George Floyd Justice in Policing Act was that the Department of Justice (DOJ) still needs to keep statistics on police activities.  The DOJ must start forcing police departments to provide statistics if they expect to continue receiving federal funding.  This is the only power the federal government has over these states.  The DOJ needs to tell police departments across the country, "Before we give you the money, you must report every instance where you pull somebody over, what was the result of that stop, were any shots fired, did anyone claim their civil rights were violated, and was somebody killed.  We need to know the race and ethnicity of each of those people.
--- Attorney Benjamin Crump - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5xKZ3Icaxiw


We've seen so many of these [videos] that are so difficult to look at that we often miss the details of it...as they're telling him to get on his belly and lie flat, one officer is holding his right arm while the other is twisting the left arm in the opposite direction.  He would have had to struggle to get out of the grip of the officer's in order to lie flat. He was complying as much as his 140-pound body could against 5 grown men trained to engage in hand-to-hand combat.  He was then tased. It hurt because tasers hurt. And his body twitched. And the twitching gets him out of the officer's grasps. And he realizes that the thing that's hurting him is in his clothes, if he takes it off he can stop hurting. And so he runs away from the pain and the people who literally might be trying to murder him there on the ground...if you think that that is an unreasonable thing to do, I'm sorry but I don't care about your opinion because you are an unreasonable person. --- Philip Atiba Goff - Yale University