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  1. #421
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Nhất nhật tại tù, thiên thu tại chính phủ:

    'Do we have that much to fear from a 12-year-old Aboriginal kid that we need to cage them?'
    https://www.theguardian.com/australi...d-to-cage-them

    Daniel Daylight will never forget the day a young Indigenous boy asked for bail in the children’s court so he could attend his year 6 farewell.

    The 33-year-old Gamilaroi man was working as the Aboriginal client and community support officer at Parramatta children’s court in Sydney’s west.

    Daylight soon noticed a pattern. The same kids kept returning to the court, from the age of 10 to 18.


    “You don’t see them after 18 because they graduate,” he says. “They’ve gone into big boys’ jail.”


    But why was it the same kids, with the same needs? Why were some still homeless, year after year? After a decade working in the system, he reached a conclusion. The system isn’t working. The system is broken.


    “The system as a whole still looks at Aboriginal people and wants to control us,” he says.


    Daylight believes that if some of the funds governments spend on detention were funnelled into Aboriginal-owned and -run programs, the outcomes would be different.


    At the children’s court Daylight saw kids with complex needs, while the available services were siloed. As kids bounced from service to service, their underlying problems were rarely addressed.

    Some were known as “crossover kids”, going from out-of-home care into to the criminal justice system and back again. Once a child came to court for breaching an apprehended violence order for putting honey in a washing machine. The boy was charged with malicious damage. Daylight regularly saw 10- and 11-year-olds charged with minor offences. One kid was brought to court for stealing a chocolate bar. Police decided a caution wasn’t enough because “he had an attitude”, he says.


    “Maybe he has an attitude because he’s had a hard life?” Daylight says. “If you are a 10-year-old coming before the children’s court and coming quite often, it is because you have no support. You’re in an out-of-home care placement and you’ve got a lot of issues … We’re criminalising them.”
    We don't need no court for children
    We don't need no kid control
    Incarceration in the prison
    Coppers, leave those kids alone

    (Another prick in the wall)

  2. #422
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Nhất nhật tại tù, FBI thu làm chỉ điểm:

    Proud Boys leader Enrique Tarrio was an FBI informant
    https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/...-fbi-informant

    Enrique Tarrio, the leader of the Proud Boys extremist group, has a past as an informer for federal and local law enforcement, repeatedly working undercover for investigators after he was arrested in 2012, according to a former prosecutor and a transcript of a 2014 federal court proceeding obtained by Reuters.

    Tarrio, in an interview with Reuters on Tuesday, denied working undercover or cooperating in cases against others. “I don’t know any of this,’” he said, when asked about the transcript. “I don’t recall any of this.”

    Tarrio, 36, is a high-profile figure who organizes and leads the rightwing Proud Boys in their confrontations with those they believe to be antifa, short for “anti-fascism”, an amorphous and often violent leftist movement. The Proud Boys were involved in the deadly insurrection at the Capitol on 6 January.

    The records uncovered by Reuters are startling because they show that a leader of a far-right group now under intense scrutiny by law enforcement was previously an active collaborator with criminal investigators.

    As Trump supporters challenged the Republican’s election loss in often violent demonstrations, Tarrio stood out for his swagger as he led crowds of mostly white Proud Boys in a series of confrontations and street brawls in Washington DC, Portland, Oregon, and elsewhere.


    Tarrio, based in Miami, became the national chairman of the group in 2018.


    In November and December, Tarrio led the Proud Boys through the streets of DC after Trump’s loss. Video shows him on 11 December with a bullhorn in front of a large crowd. “To the parasites both in Congress, and in that stolen White House,’” he said.

    “You want a war, you got one!” The crowd roared. The next day Tarrio burned the BLM banner.

    Former prosecutor Johannes said she was surprised that the defendant she prosecuted for fraud is now a key player in the violent movement that sought to halt the certification of President Joe Biden.


    “I knew that he was a fraudster, but had no reason to know that he was also a domestic terrorist,” she said. –
    Reuters
    Boy oh Proud Boys! Toàn là dân lừa đảo từ trâm xuống dưới, từ trong ra ngoài.

  3. #423
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    Spiritual lives matter:

    Police break up Good Friday church service over apparent Covid rule breaches
    https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/...-rule-breaches

    A spokesman for the Metropolitan police said no fines were given, and the force was engaging with church authorities over the Easter weekend. He added: “Officers attended and found a large number of people inside the church. Some people were not wearing masks and those present were clearly not socially distanced.

    “We are particularly concerned about the risk of transmission of the Covid-19 virus as a result of large indoor gatherings at which people are not socially distanced and some are not wearing masks. As such, officers made the decision that it was not safe for that particular service to continue.”

    Còn hơn phá tượng nữa kìa các giáo dân ơi.

  4. #424
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    100 năm văn hiến:

    Stop Black Deaths in Custody rallies: thousands march in Australian capital cities

    https://www.theguardian.com/australi...capital-cities

    Thousands have attended rallies across Australia to protest against ongoing Indigenous deaths in custody and mark 30 years since the royal commission into Aboriginal deaths in custody handed down its final report.

    First Nations people spoke with visceral anger in Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane, Canberra and Alice Springs at the fact that, three decades on, the royal commission’s recommendations remain unrealised and underfunded.

    An investigation by Guardian Australia found that at least 474 Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people have died in custody since then, including five people since the start of March this year.


    In Sydney, from the steps of the Town Hall, the Indigenous actor Meyne Wyatt’s words echoed through the city.
    “You sick of hearing about racism? I’m sick of fucking talking about it,” Wyatt told the gathered crowd.

    About 1,000 people attended the day’s first rally, in Brisbane’s King George Square.

    In Melbourne, protesters gathered in front of the Victorian parliament, where the Aboriginal flag was lowered to half-mast in an apparent tribute to Prince Philip.

    Senator Lidia Thorpe told the crowd First Nations people did not consent to the flag being used to honour “our coloniser”.


    Giết dân là cops, giết tù là cai (tù).

  5. #425
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    Judgment Day:


  6. #426
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    Mai mốt ở tù bao nhiêu năm?
    http://dtphorum.com/pr4/signaturepics/sigpic726_7.gif

  7. #427
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Hai tháng nữa mới tuyên án. Tối đa là 40 năm. Có thể ông tòa chỉ kêu 20 hay 25. Ở trong khám chừng 10 năm có thể xin tha về sớm nếu may mắn. Tuy nhiên cảnh sát mà đi tù thì toàn là gặp oan gia thôi, nhất là có "thành tích cộm" như anh này.

    Ai cũng nói vì người dân xuống đường làm dữ thì mới đòi được công lý. Justice doesn't just happen.

  8. #428
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Cả đi ở tù cũng chưa chắc có công lý,
    còn được tổng thống cuối mùa ân xá nữa.

    Bài báo Đức này viết không rõ người tàn tật
    là ai. Thật ra anh chàng 28 tuổi tàn tật này
    người Việt, em ruột của người bạn của tui
    sống ở Ulm
    . Đứa trẻ này 20 năm trước không
    biết sao mà chạy ra được khỏi trại tâm thần.
    Lạc vô rừng cầm theo một cây súng lục đồ
    chơi và một con gấu bông. Nội vụ cầm con
    gấu là cảnh sát phải biết là người ta không bình
    thường rồi. Tuy nhiên vẫn bắn nó khi nó hươi
    khẩu súng giả về phía cảnh sát. Kết quả vài giờ
    sau tử vong trong bệnh viện.
    Công tố viện ban đầu nói cảnh sát này cố sát.
    Nhưng sau đó thẩm phán lại tha bổng vì lý do
    rừng tối không thấy rõ là khẩu súng đồ chơi.
    Một lý do vô cùng phiến diện. Anh em có hùn
    hạp tài chánh nhưng thời năm 2000 mạng chưa
    có phong phú như bây giờ không có các platform
    quyên góp. Rốt cuộc không đủ tiền mà gia đình
    người bạn mình cũng không muốn kiện cáo. Nên
    việc đã trôi qua trong ấm ức vòng bạn bè thân hữu.

    Cảnh sát Đức nổi tiếng là bình tĩnh. Cả mấy năm
    tổng kết việc bắn biếc không bằng cảnh sát Mỹ
    xử sự trong một ngày. Nhưng lâu lâu vẫn xảy ra
    những sự việc không công bằng như vậy.

    http://dtphorum.com/pr4/signaturepics/sigpic726_7.gif

  9. #429
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Chứng nào thì tật nấy.

    Còn nhiều bắn, xử, biểu tình... về sau.


    First Dog on the Moon (The Guardian)

  10. #430
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Nợ tù chưa trả cho ai
    Tội tình mang xuống tuyền đài chưa tan...
    (Đoạn trường nhân thanh)

    Texas officials seek posthumous pardon for George Floyd
    https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/...iction-houston

    On February 2004, 16 years before Floyd was murdered by the white police officer Derek Chauvin, he was arrested in the streets of Houston. The crime for which he was taken into custody was paltry: possession of .03g of crack cocaine worth $10, a strikingly similar amount to the counterfeit $20 bill for which he was arrested and then killed in May last year.

    Floyd’s 2004 arrest was made on the word of one officer, Gerald Goines, who wrote in police records that the Black man tried to sell him the cocaine in an undercover sting. A second suspect was not arrested, Goines wrote, “in a attempt to further the narcotic trafficking in this area” – he meant in order to turn the other man into an informant, but as the clemency petition notes, “his phrasing on the offense report was inartful”.

    Now Goines himself stands charged with furthering narcotic trafficking in Houston – and of murder. A year before Floyd was killed in Minneapolis, in early 2019, Goines led a “no-knock” drug raid in which a couple living in a Houston house, Dennis Tuttle and Rhogena Nicholas, were killed.

    Prosecutors allege Goines, 56, lied to obtain the warrant to search the couple’s home by claiming a confidential informant bought heroin there. Goines later said there was no informant and he bought the drugs himself, they allege.


    As prosecutors delved into the Goines case, a vast number of convictions in which he was involved began unravelling. More than 160 convictions have been dismissed, and more than 10 current and former officers from the city’s narcotics unit, including Goines, have been indicted. More cases are pending.


    The Houston public defender’s office argues in its clemency petition that Floyd’s 2004 arrest falls into the same pattern as many of those dismissed convictions. Goines, the allegation goes, made up the confidential informant in order to nail him.


    “No one bothered to question the word of a veteran cop against that of a previously convicted Black man,” Allison Mathis, leading the pardon appeal, writes in the 250-page application.


    “Goines manufactured the existence of confidential informants to bolster his cases against innocent defendants, consistent with the unnamed, unidentified ‘second suspect’ he mentions in his offense report in his interaction with George Floyd.”


    Mathis goes on to describe the legal trap in which Floyd then found himself, with no chance to press his innocence.


    “If Floyd had gone to trial, he would have faced punishment enhancements that would have branded him a habitual offender and could have sent him to prison for a minimum of 25 years.”


    And so Floyd pleaded guilty to a crime he almost certainly hadn’t committed, and served 10 months in jail.


    The public defender makes an impassioned plea for a pardon. Posthumous clemency would not give Floyd back the months he spent behind bars, away from his children and mother, nor erase the impact of the sentence on his later life.
    Có cops đổ vạ cho cons.

 

 

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