Las Vegas Courthouse Shootout
Raw Video: Shooting at Nevada Courthouse
Monday Jan 4th Armed man opens fire outside of Federal Courthouse in Downtown Las Vegas after explosions. guy just exited the building for a jury summons.
Martha Grimes describes the writing process for the Richard Jury mystery series. She never has a plot in mind when she starts to write a new book, it evolves during the writing, and it’s never clear “whodunit” often until near the end of the book. One reason why she enjoys writing the series is that the sense of humor of the characters makes her laugh. Martha discusses how she’s always loved British mysteries and how British pubs are unique: there is nothing in the U.S. like the British pub.
Die Atzenpussy möchte in den Recall. Zusammen mit ihrem Freund DJ Kater hat sie ein Lied einstudiert, ein Video gemacht ( Live in der Waldbühne ). Sie hat also weder Zeit noch Kosten gescheut um ihr Traumziel zu erreichen. Mal sehen was die DSDS ( Dieter sucht den Superstar ... :-) ..... )Jury sagt. Hat die Atzenpussy eine Chance? Drücken wir ihr die Daumen..... :-)
DeeJay, T.Hawk, Makoto, Guy, Cody, Adan, Ibuki, Dudley, et Juri seront les 9 nouveaux perso de Super Street Fighter 4.
SSF4 new characters..
Super Street Fighter 4 (SSF4) Fei Long Infinite Loop juri fei long infinite loop combo ssf4 super street fighter lol glitch
Texas criminal defendant's legal rights in Texas include the right to a jury trial, right to legal counsel, the right against self incrimination (right to remain silent), right to confront witnesses, and the right to produce evidence in the defense of his or her criminal defense case. Contact a Texas criminal defense attorney today at 1-877-414-9817 or 1-866-646-7240 or in Travis & Williamson and surrounding counties at (512) 338-0529.
bare and naked, sketchy jury, once around post, whale of a tale, 5 dollar shop - www.myinboxnews****
BY TRACY PFEIFFER
Actor Wesley Snipes is headed to jail after two years of fighting his conviction on three misdemeanor charges relating to tax evasion. A federal judge denied Snipes’ request for a new trial and ordered him to report to prison for his three-year sentence.
Snipes says his accountants told him he didn’t need to file taxes for the years between 1999 and 2001, but was convicted of tax evasion by jury in 2008. He was seeking a new trial because of an anonymous e-mail he received from a juror in his case.
The Chicago Independent Press posted that message, which reads:
“Certain jurors that had already presumed he was guilty before the [trial] started and we only found this out in the last few days of deliberation. We thought we were making the right deal because we did not think he would go to jail for not filing taxes.”
Snipes also took issue with the prosecution’s star witness--Kenneth Starr. Starr served as Snipes’ financial advisor during the ‘90s and more recently was arrested and charged with fraud and money laundering, accused of a Ponzi scheme that siphoned $59 million from his clients. Snipes’ lawyers say Starr’s testimony against the actor is now discredited.
Anchors for ABC News didn’t seem phased by Snipes’ prison sentence -- they were more caught up in his reported paycheck.
“Interestingly enough, he has earned more than $38 million since ‘99, which I was really surprised by -- Blade, Brooklyn’s Finest.”
“So explain that to me -- you’re making $40 million bucks, how do you not-- pay your taxes, you’re not going to starve, my friend.”
And anchors for CNN are confident Snipes will bounce back from his prison sentence just fine.
“He’s been in so many over the years, popular movies we all like. ‘Blade,’ I guess, is probably one of his latest and biggest hits.”
“He’s so creative -- I know him. He’ll make a movie of something that happens in jail.”
“Well, he’s got three years to work on that script now, ‘cause he’s supposed to be going to prison.”
Finally, a writer for the Examiner contrasts Snipes’ situation with another tax evasion case making headlines--the one involving U.S. Representative Charles Rangel. Except where Snipes is getting three years jail time, Rangel is getting a verbal reprimand. A former police detective tells the Examiner:
"On the surface, when you compare these two cases -- both involved African-American men, both involved taxes, and both involved high profile Americans -- it seems we have two laws: One for the American people, the other for the inside the Beltway elite.”
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BY MALLORY PERRYMAN
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The jury didn’t buy Brian David Mitchell’s insanity defense. After just five hours of deliberation, a federal jury found Mitchell guilty of kidnapping then 14-year-old Elizabeth Smart and taking her across state lines to engage in sexual activity. Most in the media agree- justice was served.
JANE VALEZ-MITCHELL: “I thought ‘Eureka!’ Finally! After eight years somebody is standing up and saying we do not buy this ridiculous act…No, we’re not going to buy this insanity defense because obviously he knew right from wrong because he hid her. He threatened to kill her.” (HLN)
Smart, now 23, took the stand as the prosecution’s star witness. MSNBC’s legal analyst Paul Callan says- after that- Mitchell didn’t stand a chance.
PAUL CALLAN (Former prosecutor): “When you have a horrific crime like this one…I don’t think there’s sympathy that gets raised with any jury. So the chance of this insanity defense succeeding on this fact pattern I think was just never there.”
A Fox News legal analyst adds, Mitchell’s “insane act” was convincing inside the courtroom- but his performance was inconsistent.
MERCEDES COLWIN (Legal analyst): “It’s interesting because during testimony over the course of the trial, the marshals took the stand and said ‘He was lucid at various points in time.’ When he was coming into the courtroom he was whistling and singing but as soon as he was in the backroom outside the presence of the jury he sits down, takes a nap, puts earplugs in his ears. He was acting very sane outside of the courtroom.
Fox’s Megyn Kelly wanted to know- was it necessary to force Smart to relive her nightmare in front of the jury? Legal analyst Arthur Aidala (I-dolla) says yes- because even though it doesn’t technically undermine Mitchell’s insanity defense- it tugged at the jurors’ hearts.
ARTHUR AIDALA (Legal analyst): “When you have human beings who have hearts and souls and they want to do what they think is right. When you have such a sympathetic person like Elizabeth and such heinous crimes that were committee upon her, a lot of times one way or the other, jurors take the law into their own hands. They do what they think justice dictates and here obviously that’s what they did.”
So what now? MSNBC talked to one defense attorney who says – appeal is possible, but at the end of the day, this case is closed.
JOE TACOPINA (Defense attorney): “They will appeal because they have to. But from what I know about this trial, I don’t think there are any viable appellate issues.
The jury recommended the maximum sentence for Mitchell- life in prison. His sentencing is set for May 25th, 2011. As for Smart, she’ll return to Paris, where she’s busy with mission work for the Mormon Church.
JANE VALEZ- MITCHELL: “She is the ultimate example that it really doesn’t matter what cards you’re dealt, it’s how you play them….really what an inspiration to the entire world. Put your own problems in perspective and look how she has emerged triumphant from all of this.”
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BY STEPHANIE STOUFFER
ANCHOR ANA COMPAIN-ROMERO
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“Nearly 2,700 days after his original testimony, Barry Bonds’ trial started today.” (ESPN)
“Barry Bonds is in a federal courthouse today facing charges that he lied under oath to a grand jury.” (Sports Illustrated)
“Barry Bonds’ perjury trial started today -- or as Barry Bonds puts it -- no it didn’t.” (Colbert Report)
Big Barry is back in the courtroom but this time it’s for perjury. The baseball star faces four counts of perjury and one count of obstruction of justice for apparent false testimony back in 2003. The whole process has been quite the saga. ESPN explains the timeline.
“This all started in December 2003 when Bonds testified before a grand jury. In November of 2007, Bonds was indicted on the perjury and obstruction of justice charges. In 2009 the trial was delayed after prosecutors notified the judge overseeing the case that they would appeal her decision to exclude key evidence. Last month prosecutors reduced the number of felony charges from 11 to 5, Bonds pleaded not guilty March 1, and today the trial started.”
The jury was selected Monday and includes eight women and four men, all of whom say they can fairly judge Bonds during the trial. A senior writer for Sports Illustrated says this case won’t necessarily hurt Bonds’ reputation -- but it won’t help either.
“I think his reputation has already been established -- that he used a shortcut with illegal drugs to do what he did ... Whether he somehow escapes conviction or is convicted, I think that legacy has already been written.”
According to Mercury News -- Bonds’ defense attorney is arguing the government’s case against Bonds is “flimsy” -- and his client didn’t know the substances he took were in fact steroids. And the prosecution argues Bonds was simply a "walking billboard" for the drug company Balco.
“[Prosecutor] Parrella got around to Bonds by showing a photo of Bonds and his former personal trainer Greg Anderson with Balco mastermind Victor Conte standing between them; … ‘Victor Conte and Greg Anderson had made the defendant into (Balco's) walking billboard,’ the prosecutor told the jury.”
The first witness up to bat -- Greg Anderson, Bonds’ former trainer and family friend. Anderson, who had already spent more than 13 months in prison for not testifying the first time, is headed back to jail for refusing once again.
The trial is expected to last about four or five weeks, and during that time Bonds himself is not expected to take the stand. KCBS explains why.
“He’s got a very strong defense team around him. They seem to believe that in perjury cases it’s very difficult to prove for the government, and putting their guy on the stand -- you know, they haven’t said it outright here, but I think it’s really unlikely he’s going to take the stand.”
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June 28, 2011
Former IL Governor Blagojevich convicted on 17 counts, but jury said it wasn’t easy.
Sponsor: *******PatriotsHelpingPatriots**** - Judge bans facial expressions. Here's his exact quote:
"If there are audible comments, applause or ANY EXPRESSION OF EMOTION from people in attendence or the public, they will be removed."
This clip is part of a series. Part 1 is at: *******www.youtube****/watch?v=dCrxOH6Qctw
The next part should appear as a RidleyReport video response to this clip.
A note regarding "the other side of the story." I'd probably call the authorities, question them and record the entire interaction on tape when they are accused. But the wiretap law - which their chiefs so ardently defend - has a chilling effect on such calls. So I generally choose to practice overobedience - and decline to call for their opinions. In this sense, their bad law saves me time and costs them the chance to present their views.
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Atay Omurzakov made the jury cry in the Czech Republic
No copyright intended this was made for fun only so people can enjoy the artist,anime,and song . Please let me know if you have any problems with the video or if there's a way I can make it better. Thank's and Enjoy!!
Song; Kero! To March!
Artist: Nobukai Kakuda & Juri Ihata
Anime: Keroro Gunso (Sgt. Frog)
Los Angeles Criminal Defense Attorney - 213-401-2777.
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R.J. Manuelian discussing the process of jury selection in the Conrad Murray case.
me and my friends goofing around