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 4 years ago '12        #181
OC123 178 heat pts178
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 MC Puto said:
What about ? Got 20 years for firing at her husband who was about to attack her, didn't even k!ll him.
it's a damn shame, i guess she should've k!lled him and she probably would've gotten less than 20 years
 4 years ago '12        #182
CosbySweater 297 heat pts297
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 Barbie l Minaj said:
Its a sick world

Your Black History: 14-year-old George Stinney, the youngest person ever to be executed on death row


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Posted by: Carma Henry Posted date: May 13, 2013 In: National News | comment : 0



George Stinney, the youngest person ever to be executed on death row
Your Black History: 14-year-old George Stinney, theyoungest person ever to be executed on death row
By Victor Trammell
Today’s Your Black History feature tells a grim story of racial injustice and inhumane cruelty carried out by the southern state of South Carolina.
In the first half 20th century, many southern U.S. states legitimized a new form of dehumanization against Black people since slavery was no more. Such legal treachery was carried out right in the courtrooms of the New South’s criminal justice system. Black defendants were denied equality in legal counsel, brutally beaten by police for the purpose of extracting bogus confessions, and convicted by all-white juries who were sympathetic to the Ku Klux Klan.
A great example of judicial tragedy occurred in the case of 14-year-old George Junius Stinney. Stinney was born on Oct. 21, 1929 in Alcolu, South Carolina. He was the youngest person in American history to be put on death row and executed. The case began on March 23, 1944. Two young white girls (Betty June Binnicker, 11, and Mary Emma Thames, 8) were riding their bicycles in the segregated city of Alcolu. Railroad tracks that ran through the city separated Blacks from whites.
However, the two young girls rode their bicycles past the Stinney home where they approached George and his sister. They asked the Stinney children if they knew where to find a certain type of flower that grew in the area. Unfortunately, George Stinney and his sister were the last people to see the two girls alive. The girls’ bodies were found dead in a ditch the next morning. When police found out that George Stinney was one of the last people to see the girls alive, they quickly arrested him.
Stinney was interrogated by several police officers (all of whom were white) without any legal counsel present. Stinney’s parents were also denied entry into police headquarters during the interrogation. Within an hour, one of the police interrogators claimed that Stinney gave a confession (which was probably forcibly coerced). A day after Stinney’s “confession,” he was charged with capital murder. There was no such thing as Miranda Rights in those days and the police could never produce any written proof of a confession.
Stinney’s father was fired from his job after the arrest of his son. He had to move his family away from Alcolu because of the danger posed by angry white mobs who threatened to lynch the entire Stinney family. George Stinney’s murder trial began on April 24, 1944. His family was not there to support him as he was on trial for his life. His court-appointed attorney was inexperienced and failed to produce any kind of defense other than constantly arguing that Stinney was too young to be held responsible for the k!llings.
The only witnesses called in to testify at Stinney’s trial were for the prosecution. Stinney’s attorney did not cross examine any of them. Around 5p.m. on the same day Stinney’s trial began, the case finally went to an all white, all male jury. After deliberating for only 10 minutes, they returned a guilty verdict. The jury also recommended that the young boy be put to death.
George Junious Stinney was sent to death row at South Carolina State Penitentiary in the city of Columbia. He was executed in the electric chair only 81 days after he was found guilty at his sham of a trial. Years after Stinney’s death, South Carolina criminal attorney Stephen McKenzie and his team of experienced defense lawyers began supporting a historian from Alcolu named George Frierson. Frierson began researching the case in 2005 and is working toward getting a posthumous pardon for George Stinney. In a 2011 interview, attorney Stephen McKenzie quoted:
“If we can get the case re-opened, we can go to the judge and say, ‘There wasn’t any reason to convict this child. There was no evidence to present to the jury. There was no transcript. This case needs to be re-opened. This is an injustice that needs to be righted.’ I’m pretty optimistic that if we can get the witnesses we need to come forward, we will be successful in court. We hopefully have a witness that’s going to say — that’s non-family, non-relative witness — who is going to be able to tie all this in and say that they were basically an alibi witness. They were there with Mr. Stinney and this did not occur.”
Wow
 4 years ago '06        #183
Stupid Fresh 183 heat pts183
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 dil doe 22 said:
a black mexican confused as a bi*ch riite now




props to the first dood that post a pic of a blexican

[pic - click to view]

 4 years ago '10        #184
kiddrocay 27 heat pts27
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 kiddalex said:
It might not be stand your ground , but from what everything I read says that it's the fu*ked up laws in the state of Florida that made this insane verdict happen


They cant get sh*t right in Florida
 07-14-2013, 01:44 AM         #185
loyola llothta 
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 Barbie l Minaj said:
Its a sick world

Your Black History: 14-year-old George Stinney, the youngest person ever to be executed on death row


[pic - click to view]




Posted by: Carma Henry Posted date: May 13, 2013 In: National News | comment : 0



George Stinney, the youngest person ever to be executed on death row
Your Black History: 14-year-old George Stinney, theyoungest person ever to be executed on death row
By Victor Trammell
Today’s Your Black History feature tells a grim story of racial injustice and inhumane cruelty carried out by the southern state of South Carolina.
In the first half 20th century, many southern U.S. states legitimized a new form of dehumanization against Black people since slavery was no more. Such legal treachery was carried out right in the courtrooms of the New South’s criminal justice system. Black defendants were denied equality in legal counsel, brutally beaten by police for the purpose of extracting bogus confessions, and convicted by all-white juries who were sympathetic to the Ku Klux Klan.
A great example of judicial tragedy occurred in the case of 14-year-old George Junius Stinney. Stinney was born on Oct. 21, 1929 in Alcolu, South Carolina. He was the youngest person in American history to be put on death row and executed. The case began on March 23, 1944. Two young white girls (Betty June Binnicker, 11, and Mary Emma Thames, 8) were riding their bicycles in the segregated city of Alcolu. Railroad tracks that ran through the city separated Blacks from whites.
However, the two young girls rode their bicycles past the Stinney home where they approached George and his sister. They asked the Stinney children if they knew where to find a certain type of flower that grew in the area. Unfortunately, George Stinney and his sister were the last people to see the two girls alive. The girls’ bodies were found dead in a ditch the next morning. When police found out that George Stinney was one of the last people to see the girls alive, they quickly arrested him.
Stinney was interrogated by several police officers (all of whom were white) without any legal counsel present. Stinney’s parents were also denied entry into police headquarters during the interrogation. Within an hour, one of the police interrogators claimed that Stinney gave a confession (which was probably forcibly coerced). A day after Stinney’s “confession,” he was charged with capital murder. There was no such thing as Miranda Rights in those days and the police could never produce any written proof of a confession.
Stinney’s father was fired from his job after the arrest of his son. He had to move his family away from Alcolu because of the danger posed by angry white mobs who threatened to lynch the entire Stinney family. George Stinney’s murder trial began on April 24, 1944. His family was not there to support him as he was on trial for his life. His court-appointed attorney was inexperienced and failed to produce any kind of defense other than constantly arguing that Stinney was too young to be held responsible for the k!llings.
The only witnesses called in to testify at Stinney’s trial were for the prosecution. Stinney’s attorney did not cross examine any of them. Around 5p.m. on the same day Stinney’s trial began, the case finally went to an all white, all male jury. After deliberating for only 10 minutes, they returned a guilty verdict. The jury also recommended that the young boy be put to death.
George Junious Stinney was sent to death row at South Carolina State Penitentiary in the city of Columbia. He was executed in the electric chair only 81 days after he was found guilty at his sham of a trial. Years after Stinney’s death, South Carolina criminal attorney Stephen McKenzie and his team of experienced defense lawyers began supporting a historian from Alcolu named George Frierson. Frierson began researching the case in 2005 and is working toward getting a posthumous pardon for George Stinney. In a 2011 interview, attorney Stephen McKenzie quoted:
“If we can get the case re-opened, we can go to the judge and say, ‘There wasn’t any reason to convict this child. There was no evidence to present to the jury. There was no transcript. This case needs to be re-opened. This is an injustice that needs to be righted.’ I’m pretty optimistic that if we can get the witnesses we need to come forward, we will be successful in court. We hopefully have a witness that’s going to say — that’s non-family, non-relative witness — who is going to be able to tie all this in and say that they were basically an alibi witness. They were there with Mr. Stinney and this did not occur.”
Wow these ppl are disgusting
 4 years ago '05        #186
white-chocolate 124 heat pts124
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this guy doesn't sell drugs so why would they care about wasting $$$ putting him away
 4 years ago '09        #187
K0ntrast 64 heat pts64
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 dil doe 22 said:
a black mexican confused as a bi*ch riite now




props to the first dood that post a pic of a blexican
Im black and mexican
 4 years ago '07        #188
jhj26 51 heat pts51
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 ptwist said:
no reasonable doubt, no reason to say he's guilty.


actually there was reasonable doubt, that's why he's not guilty
 4 years ago '04        #189
getyagameup 24 heat pts24
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another black man dead with no repercussion. black people k!ll black people. white people k!ll black people. hispanic people k!ll black people. what the entire fu*k? why the fu*k can't we get any 'justice' when it comes to death of our men? this dude created a reason to k!ll someone because he was angry, admitted it, got support financially for it and got away with it. how can people really respect the police, the judicial system or the political system if they continue to remain the epitome of hypocrisy????????????????????????????????????????

we as black people need to come together and support each other and really take this place the fu*k over already. spend our money with ourselves. stop k!lling each other. help each other learn and elevate our minds. create some movements TOGETHER so that we can overcome this blatant and unrelenting oppression that we are subject to EVERY FCUKING DAY.

enough is enough already. this will continue to happen if we keep on letting it. another sad day for black people. not only did we lose another black man, the person most responsible for that man not being alive is able to continue HIS life as is everything is ok. fcuk that mother fu*ker and all the people that think what he did was "justified".
 4 years ago '04        #190
getyagameup 24 heat pts24
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 Barbie l Minaj said:
Its a sick world

Your Black History: 14-year-old George Stinney, the youngest person ever to be executed on death row


[pic - click to view]




Posted by: Carma Henry Posted date: May 13, 2013 In: National News | comment : 0



George Stinney, the youngest person ever to be executed on death row
Your Black History: 14-year-old George Stinney, theyoungest person ever to be executed on death row
By Victor Trammell
Today’s Your Black History feature tells a grim story of racial injustice and inhumane cruelty carried out by the southern state of South Carolina.
In the first half 20th century, many southern U.S. states legitimized a new form of dehumanization against Black people since slavery was no more. Such legal treachery was carried out right in the courtrooms of the New South’s criminal justice system. Black defendants were denied equality in legal counsel, brutally beaten by police for the purpose of extracting bogus confessions, and convicted by all-white juries who were sympathetic to the Ku Klux Klan.
A great example of judicial tragedy occurred in the case of 14-year-old George Junius Stinney. Stinney was born on Oct. 21, 1929 in Alcolu, South Carolina. He was the youngest person in American history to be put on death row and executed. The case began on March 23, 1944. Two young white girls (Betty June Binnicker, 11, and Mary Emma Thames, 8) were riding their bicycles in the segregated city of Alcolu. Railroad tracks that ran through the city separated Blacks from whites.
However, the two young girls rode their bicycles past the Stinney home where they approached George and his sister. They asked the Stinney children if they knew where to find a certain type of flower that grew in the area. Unfortunately, George Stinney and his sister were the last people to see the two girls alive. The girls’ bodies were found dead in a ditch the next morning. When police found out that George Stinney was one of the last people to see the girls alive, they quickly arrested him.
Stinney was interrogated by several police officers (all of whom were white) without any legal counsel present. Stinney’s parents were also denied entry into police headquarters during the interrogation. Within an hour, one of the police interrogators claimed that Stinney gave a confession (which was probably forcibly coerced). A day after Stinney’s “confession,” he was charged with capital murder. There was no such thing as Miranda Rights in those days and the police could never produce any written proof of a confession.
Stinney’s father was fired from his job after the arrest of his son. He had to move his family away from Alcolu because of the danger posed by angry white mobs who threatened to lynch the entire Stinney family. George Stinney’s murder trial began on April 24, 1944. His family was not there to support him as he was on trial for his life. His court-appointed attorney was inexperienced and failed to produce any kind of defense other than constantly arguing that Stinney was too young to be held responsible for the k!llings.
The only witnesses called in to testify at Stinney’s trial were for the prosecution. Stinney’s attorney did not cross examine any of them. Around 5p.m. on the same day Stinney’s trial began, the case finally went to an all white, all male jury. After deliberating for only 10 minutes, they returned a guilty verdict. The jury also recommended that the young boy be put to death.
George Junious Stinney was sent to death row at South Carolina State Penitentiary in the city of Columbia. He was executed in the electric chair only 81 days after he was found guilty at his sham of a trial. Years after Stinney’s death, South Carolina criminal attorney Stephen McKenzie and his team of experienced defense lawyers began supporting a historian from Alcolu named George Frierson. Frierson began researching the case in 2005 and is working toward getting a posthumous pardon for George Stinney. In a 2011 interview, attorney Stephen McKenzie quoted:
“If we can get the case re-opened, we can go to the judge and say, ‘There wasn’t any reason to convict this child. There was no evidence to present to the jury. There was no transcript. This case needs to be re-opened. This is an injustice that needs to be righted.’ I’m pretty optimistic that if we can get the witnesses we need to come forward, we will be successful in court. We hopefully have a witness that’s going to say — that’s non-family, non-relative witness — who is going to be able to tie all this in and say that they were basically an alibi witness. They were there with Mr. Stinney and this did not occur.”
just when i think that ive heard a story of injustice that's just ridiculously redneck, i hear an entirely new and sicker one. a 14 yr old kid???? these people just want a reason to fu*king k!ll black men. and get away with it. wow.
 4 years ago '04        #191
rasheedwallace 55 heat pts55
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casey is hot tho...
 4 years ago '11        #192
Kid Cunner 400 heat pts400
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 getyagameup said:
another black man dead with no repercussion. black people k!ll black people. white people k!ll black people. hispanic people k!ll black people. what the entire fu*k? why the fu*k can't we get any 'justice' when it comes to death of our men? this dude created a reason to k!ll someone because he was angry, admitted it, got support financially for it and got away with it. how can people really respect the police, the judicial system or the political system if they continue to remain the epitome of hypocrisy????????????????????????????????????????

we as black people need to come together and support each other and really take this place the fu*k over already. spend our money with ourselves. stop k!lling each other. help each other learn and elevate our minds. create some movements TOGETHER so that we can overcome this blatant and unrelenting oppression that we are subject to EVERY FCUKING DAY.

enough is enough already. this will continue to happen if we keep on letting it. another sad day for black people. not only did we lose another black man, the person most responsible for that man not being alive is able to continue HIS life as is everything is ok. fcuk that mother fu*ker and all the people that think what he did was "justified".
So no black people who have k!lled white/spanish people have ever walked? Stop making it about race, the justice system has let all colors of people walk. OJ obviously being the most notable.
 4 years ago '04        #193
DJ Maximum|M 48 heat pts48
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 1LynguisticMind said:
its a joke you f*ggot.

made at Elijah and Sms expense

but you been a f*ggot we havent forgot about you
this verdict aint a joke man i think it would be best to take down the pic of casey anthony its like your making fun of the ruling
 4 years ago '11        #194
dom 30 heat pts30
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we should've learnt our lesson with OJ
 4 years ago '07        #195
Pistol Peter 33 heat pts33
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this dude play4keepz missed all the good quality trolling and is just getting the crumbs right now
 07-14-2013, 03:57 AM         #196
floacism 
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Considering how long it took to arrest Zimmerman in the first place, this is not a shock. Still, I had some hope that I would be proven wrong..
 4 years ago '12        #197
cubes 4 heat pts
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 dil doe 22 said:
a black mexican confused as a bi*ch riite now




props to the first dood that post a pic of a blexican
black and mexican here... I'm bewildered out here b
 4 years ago '09        #198
Lil Jay 30 heat pts30
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 Ms_Krizzi_86 said:

[pic - click to view]



A mistype on one letter...

Saying "there" when trying to say "their" is not the same as mistyping one letter.
he missed your real grammar mistake.

aN elementAL part ..
 4 years ago '05        #199
~~S.L.I.M.~~ 3 heat pts
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 latin_linx said:

[pic - click to view]

 4 years ago '04        #200
justinjones 307 heat pts307
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prosecution in florida is terrible

had 2 big cases and fuked up on both of them
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