No, other Deputized Americans who recognise what that person is doing is wrong would do the policing. This idea is kind of an attempt to take "law" and place it in civilian hands so that it becomes more "morality" with a goal of maintaining a harmonious society within a community. Lol no doubt. But your right, it gets a little confusing with all of the new laws being made and the ones that don't make any sense being thrown every where like chimps having a poo fight. I'm not even sure that this would work how it's supposed to if applied to the American laws. The point of that part is to weed out the people who don't take the responsibility seriously or who would abuse their authority before they are given the opportunity to have it. That would eliminate at least most of the potential for corruption down the road. The way I figure it is if the majority of the people who receive deputization are people who take it seriously and actually make an effort to be a model citizen, they will be more likely to help to further weed out those that are not. These will not be cops on a beat, these will be your average citizens going about their lives, shopping at stores, eating at restaurants, chilling at home, working on hobbies, etc. The only difference is the few extra classes they took growing up that taught them how to preserve peace in their communities. When they get the call to come to the aid of someone else, they will still be the same people of the community. You are right though, I've seen plenty of cases of people with ego problems and superiority complexes. People who make you want to slap the crap out of them if they say the word "I" again. That's why I want it to be an authority that anyone can have; a right as a native born American citizen. Nothing really special about it, just a duty that people voluntarily undertake at a certain age to help keep peace in the community they are in, wherever in America they happen to go.