Author Topic: THE "WHO CAUGHT A CASE TODAY" THREAD  (Read 21866 times)

Offline KamiKaZee

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Suge Says Snoop Is A Snitch
« Reply #15 on: December 01, 2006, 01:18:11 am »
SUGE CALLS SNOOP A CRYBABY

November 30, 2006 -- SUGE Knight, the founder of Death Row Records, has an explanation for how his archenemy Snoop Dogg keeps avoiding jail, despite his numerous arrests for drugs and gun possession.

"Snoop is a rat. He's a police informer. This is the only guy who never goes to jail no matter what. I don't like rats," Knight told Page Six exclusively yesterday.

The latest arrest for Snoop Dogg (real name Calvin Broadus) came Tuesday after he taped his performance on "The Tonight Show with Jay Leno." Cops who pulled over his vehicle say they found cocaine, marijuana and a gun.

On Nov. 2, Dogg was arrested at the airport in Santa Ana, Calif., with a collapsible baton and was charged with possession of a deadly weapon. On Oct. 26, he was nabbed at the Burbank airport with a gun and a controlled substance.

Dogg might be paranoid about his safety because he is afraid of Knight, especially after trashing the scary record mogul in a cover story in the new Rolling Stone.

Snoop claims Knight threatened his life while Knight was serving five years in jail. And Knight has always been one of the names that comes up in the investigation of the 1996 murder of Tupac Shakur.

"I stepped to him [four years ago] at the BET Awards with my n--s, and he [Knight] was more scared than a mother[bleep]er," Snoop brags to Rolling Stone. "That was the scenario when n--s knew the balance had shifted. That's when everybody felt like the floodgates was open on Suge. Snoop dissed him in public, and he didn't do nothing."

When mono-named writer Touré asks Snoop if he is afraid of reprisals, he replies, "[Bleep] nah . . . Never was afraid of him. I was afraid I was gonna have to kill him. That's what I was afraid of."

Knight, a 6-foot-4 behemoth who played football for the University of Nevada-Las Vegas, told us: "I don't have to go around and convince people I'm tough. The only being I fear is God. Snoop has never been in a real fight. When there's trouble, he runs to the police. He throws up and starts crying."
If All You Do Is What You've Done, Then All You'll Get Is What You've Got.

Offline Curtis Metcalf

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Re: SOME FOOLS JUST NEED TO BE IN JAIL!
« Reply #16 on: December 01, 2006, 07:28:10 am »

Talk about stoooooooopid!  >:(

http://www.glumbert.com/media/badrobber

This is hilarious.  I almost spit coffee on my keyboard when he dropped in.   ;D ;D
"Seek first to understand, then to be understood."
"Be hard on systems, but soft on people."

Offline KamiKaZee

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Re: SOME FOOLS JUST NEED TO BE IN JAIL!
« Reply #17 on: December 01, 2006, 08:27:35 am »

Talk about stoooooooopid!¬  >:(

http://www.glumbert.com/media/badrobber

This is hilarious.  I almost spit coffee on my keyboard when he dropped in.   ;D ;D


I found it funny as hell but it's really sad that anyone would burglarize a liquor store.
What's in there that could possibly help you?  If you're going to coordinate some sort
of a heist, have sense enough to hit a target with a payoff.  And have an escape plan
mapped out before you make your entrance.

Kind of makes me want to drop everything and develop a correspondence course
for criminals  ;)


If All You Do Is What You've Done, Then All You'll Get Is What You've Got.

Offline Curtis Metcalf

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Re: SOME FOOLS JUST NEED TO BE IN JAIL!
« Reply #18 on: December 01, 2006, 09:02:39 am »
Kind of makes me want to drop everything and develop a correspondence course
for criminals  ;)
But how would they raise the funds to pay you before they take the course?  :)
"Seek first to understand, then to be understood."
"Be hard on systems, but soft on people."

Offline KamiKaZee

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Re: SOME FOOLS JUST NEED TO BE IN JAIL!
« Reply #19 on: December 01, 2006, 09:14:32 am »
Kind of makes me want to drop everything and develop a correspondence course
for criminals  ;)
But how would they raise the funds to pay you before they take the course?  :)

I'm trusting.  They could remit funds after utilizing the knowledge I've imparted upon them  :D


If All You Do Is What You've Done, Then All You'll Get Is What You've Got.

Offline Curtis Metcalf

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Re: SOME FOOLS JUST NEED TO BE IN JAIL!
« Reply #20 on: December 01, 2006, 09:31:57 am »
Kind of makes me want to drop everything and develop a correspondence course
for criminals  ;)
But how would they raise the funds to pay you before they take the course?  :)
I'm trusting.  They could remit funds after utilizing the knowledge I've imparted upon them  :D
I see.  You're willing to extend credit to apprentice criminals.  Now I know you're pulling my leg.   ;)
"Seek first to understand, then to be understood."
"Be hard on systems, but soft on people."

Offline KamiKaZee

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Re: SOME FOOLS JUST NEED TO BE IN JAIL!
« Reply #21 on: December 01, 2006, 10:33:45 am »
I see.  You're willing to extend credit to apprentice criminals.  Now I know you're pulling my leg.   ;)

Well, obviously I'm not going to pursue this because I'm currently developing another
correspondence course curriculum.  But you see - hypothetically speaking of course, I
would make that first lesson so doggone informative, but it would be just a teaser and
so they would gladly go out and use their newfound skills in order to procure the funds
to pay me for the first lesson and to continue with the remainder of their mastermind
criminal course  :)


If All You Do Is What You've Done, Then All You'll Get Is What You've Got.

Offline Curtis Metcalf

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Re: SOME FOOLS JUST NEED TO BE IN JAIL!
« Reply #22 on: December 01, 2006, 10:50:32 am »
I see.  You're willing to extend credit to apprentice criminals.  Now I know you're pulling my leg.   ;)
Well, obviously I'm not going to pursue this because I'm currently developing another
correspondence course curriculum. 
Well, that and the questionable legality of such an enterprise.
But you see - hypothetically speaking of course, I
would make that first lesson so doggone informative, but it would be just a teaser and
so they would gladly go out and use their newfound skills in order to procure the funds
to pay me for the first lesson and to continue with the remainder of their mastermind
criminal course  :)
It would be interesting to see how many of them would come back for more.  Either because they had success with what they learned from the first lesson or because they didn't.  Hypothetically speaking, of course. 
"Seek first to understand, then to be understood."
"Be hard on systems, but soft on people."

Offline KamiKaZee

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4-Year-Old's Sexual Impropriety
« Reply #23 on: December 08, 2006, 03:25:14 pm »
4-year-old Accused of Improperly Touching Teacher  ::)
Dec 7, 2006 07:48 PM
by Jennifer Kent

BELLMEAD - A four-year-old hugged his teachers aide and was put into in-school suspension, according to the father.  But La Vega school administrators have a different story.

Damarcus Blackwell's four-year-old son was lining-up to get on the bus after school last month, when he was accused of rubbing his face in the chest of a female employee.

The prinicipal of La Vega Primary School sent a letter to the Blackwells that said the pre-kindergartener demonstrated "inappropriate physical behavior interpreted as sexual contact and/or sexual harassment." 

Blackwell says it's ridiculous that the aide would misread a hug from a four-year-old.  Blackwell wrote to administrators demanding that the whole incident be expunged from his son's academic file because his son is too young to know what it means to act sexually.

David Davis, the executive director of the Advocacy Center in Waco tends to agree with Blackwell.  He says assuming the boy has not had sexual encounters, or been inappropriately exposed to pornography, most four-year-olds are sexually innocent.

Blackwell got a response  from the La Vega administration.  The sexual references on the discipline referral were removed.  But the thing that makes Blackwell most upset is they told him "your request for an apology by the aide and removal of all paperwork regarding this incident is denied."  Now the young student's file will refer to the incident as "inappropriate physical contact."  And Blackwell says he will continue to fight the district.

La Vega I.S.D. administrators told News Channel 25 they couldn't comment on this case because of student privacy issues.
If All You Do Is What You've Done, Then All You'll Get Is What You've Got.

Offline Magic Wand

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Re: THE "WHO CAUGHT A CASE TODAY" THREAD
« Reply #24 on: December 08, 2006, 09:50:43 pm »
So....who believes the pre-schooler was gittin' jiggy wit' the busty teacher?
"It is the mark of an educated mind to be able to entertain a thought without accepting it." --Aristotle, Greek philosopher

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Offline KamiKaZee

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Re: THE "WHO CAUGHT A CASE TODAY" THREAD
« Reply #25 on: December 09, 2006, 04:06:55 am »


Oh Lawd.  I just saw on CNN the little child is Black.  It's gonna be some SH!T because
the daddy ain't gonna take no mess.  He's not even playin  >:(


If All You Do Is What You've Done, Then All You'll Get Is What You've Got.

Offline Magic Wand

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Re: THE "WHO CAUGHT A CASE TODAY" THREAD
« Reply #26 on: December 10, 2006, 08:55:32 am »
A U.S. Justice Department report released on November 30 showed that a record 7 million people -- or one in every 32 American adults -- were behind bars, on probation or on parole at the end of last year. Of the total, 2.2 million were in prison or jail.

According to the International Center for Prison Studies at King's College in London, more people are behind bars in the United States than in any other country. China ranks second with 1.5 million prisoners, followed by Russia with 870,000.

The U.S. incarceration rate of 737 per 100,000 people in the highest, followed by 611 in Russia and 547 for St. Kitts and Nevis. In contrast, the incarceration rates in many Western industrial nations range around 100 per 100,000 people.

Groups advocating reform of U.S. sentencing laws seized on the latest U.S. prison population figures showing admissions of inmates have been rising even faster than the numbers of prisoners who have been released.

U.S. Imprisons More People Than Any Other Nation

By James Vicini, Reuters

WASHINGTON (Dec. 9) -- Tough sentencing laws, record numbers of drug offenders and high crime rates have contributed to the United States having the largest prison population and the highest rate of incarceration in the world, according to criminal justice experts.

"The United States has 5 percent of the world's population and 25 percent of the world's incarcerated population. We rank first in the world in locking up our fellow citizens," said Ethan Nadelmann of the Drug Policy Alliance, which supports alternatives in the war on drugs.

"We now imprison more people for drug law violations than all of western Europe, with a much larger population, incarcerates for all offenses."

Ryan King, a policy analyst at The Sentencing Project, a group advocating sentencing reform, said the United States has a more punitive criminal justice system than other countries.

"We send more people to prison, for more different offenses, for longer periods of time than anybody else," he said.

Drug offenders account for about 2 million of the 7 million in prison, on probation or parole, King said, adding that other countries often stress treatment instead of incarceration.

Commenting on what the prison figures show about U.S. society, King said various social programs, including those dealing with education, poverty, urban development, health care and child care, have failed.

"There are a number of social programs we have failed to deliver. There are systemic failures going on," he said. "A lot of these people then end up in the criminal justice system."
 
Kent Scheidegger, legal director of the Criminal Justice Legal Foundation in California, said the high prison numbers represented a proper response to the crime problem in the United States. Locking up more criminals has contributed to lower crime rates, he said.

"The hand-wringing over the incarceration rate is missing the mark," he said.

Scheidegger said the high prison population reflected cultural differences, with the United States having far higher crimes rates than European nations or Japan. "We have more crime. More crime gets you more prisoners."

Julie Stewart, president of the group Families Against Mandatory Minimums, cited the Justice Department report and said drug offenders are clogging the U.S. justice system.

"Why are so many people in prison? Blame mandatory sentencing laws and the record number of nonviolent drug offenders subject to them," she said.
« Last Edit: December 10, 2006, 10:54:53 pm by Magic Wand »
"It is the mark of an educated mind to be able to entertain a thought without accepting it." --Aristotle, Greek philosopher

Доверяй, но проверяй

Offline Magic Wand

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Re: THE "WHO CAUGHT A CASE TODAY" THREAD
« Reply #27 on: December 10, 2006, 08:57:04 am »
Who among us has spent a night (or more) in the joint?
"It is the mark of an educated mind to be able to entertain a thought without accepting it." --Aristotle, Greek philosopher

Доверяй, но проверяй

Offline KamiKaZee

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Re: THE "WHO CAUGHT A CASE TODAY" THREAD
« Reply #28 on: December 10, 2006, 03:21:50 pm »
Who among us has spent a night (or more) in the joint?

I refuse to answer on the grounds that it might incriminate me
(as if I want Curtis M on my a$$ about that sh!t :-X) 


If All You Do Is What You've Done, Then All You'll Get Is What You've Got.

Offline Magic Wand

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Re: THE "WHO CAUGHT A CASE TODAY" THREAD
« Reply #29 on: December 10, 2006, 11:00:35 pm »
Ain't no thang.
I have.
Interesting people in there.
I wouldn't want any long-term commitment inside, but one night is....um.......enlightening.
"It is the mark of an educated mind to be able to entertain a thought without accepting it." --Aristotle, Greek philosopher

Доверяй, но проверяй