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Old 09-22-2011, 04:32 AM
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Re: Troy Davis

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Originally Posted by Thewraith420 View Post
i agree but where did you find that pic
...on the shores of Everdark...there stands a man who bears an evil mark...ask him for it...lol

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Originally Posted by Oswald2001 View Post
I will make it plain.

MOHAMMED LIED. You are not the super-race.

He was a murdering child molesting con man. You've been played.

The monster in your life is YOU.
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  #12  
Old 09-22-2011, 04:41 AM
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Re: Troy Davis

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Originally Posted by Guderian1974 View Post
...on the shores of Everdark...there stands a man who bears an evil mark...ask him for it...lol
Dork!

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  #13  
Old 09-22-2011, 05:25 AM
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Re: Troy Davis

Quote:
Originally Posted by Wheelwash View Post
The case was solid. Many private anti-death penalty groups came to his aid to throw a smoke screen of innocence. If our liberal Supreme Court tells him to fuck off and die...then he will fuck off and die. Which, thankfully after the taxpayers paying for that piece of shit to live for 20yrs in prison...he is now dead and I don't think anyone from the prosecution is going to lose a minute's sleep over a cop killer

Amnesty International was helping this piece of shit cop killer...and thankfully he's now dead. Fuck yes for death penalty. Unfortunately it takes 20yrs for his sentence to be carried out.
I was against death penalty MUCH time ago (but here, thanks to Vatican, you are litterally bombed with the anti-death penalty song): now I can say I changed my mind. I'll tell you an example taken from the load of events that changed my mind.

This "man"'s name is Angelo Izzo


In 1975, along with two pieces of shit like him, he raped and tortured two women, not just for half an hour, but for one day and one night: when they were done withthe game, they started beating the two victims. One to death, the second one survived just because the fuckers thought she was dead.


In 2004, Izzo was given semi-libertà, litterally semi-freedom, not very different from what you call parole: basically, its purpose is supposed to encourage defendants not to re-offend.
SADLY, it encouraged the defendant in question to re-offend, and even in a worse way.
Izzo met the wife and the daughter of one of his former inmates with the excuse that "he had to help them with some business"

Result:
The mom was raped and beaten to death, the daughter was not raped, but beaten to death anyway.
Now tell me: is there any hope with people like Angelo Izzo? I don't think so. Not only we have lost two more innocent lives in some horrific way, we keep alive this "man" with taxpayers' money: 250€. per day, for the ordinary inmates, but since he's dangerous, we spend at least the double, the half of what some ordinary worker earns in half-a month. This man, deserves to die: he's a danger , a pain in the ass and he's even expensive to ME: why oh why should we keep him alive?

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Old 09-22-2011, 05:31 AM
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Re: Troy Davis

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Originally Posted by gatagato View Post
I was against death penalty MUCH time ago (but here, thanks to Vatican, you are litterally bombed with the anti-death penalty song): now I can say I changed my mind. I'll tell you an example taken from the load of events that changed my mind.

This "man"'s name is Angelo Izzo


In 1975, along with two pieces of shit like him, he raped and tortured two women, not just for half an hour, but for one day and one night: when they were done withthe game, they started beating the two victims. One to death, the second one survived just because the fuckers thought she was dead.


In 2004, Izzo was given semi-libertà, litterally semi-freedom, not very different from what you call parole: basically, its purpose is supposed to encourage defendants not to re-offend.
SADLY, it encouraged the defendant in question to re-offend, and even in a worse way.
Izzo met the wife and the daughter of one of his former inmates with the excuse that "he had to help them with some business"

Result:
The mom was raped and beaten to death, the daughter was not raped, but beaten to death anyway.
Now tell me: is there any hope with people like Angelo Izzo? I don't think so. Not only we have lost two more innocent lives in some horrific way, we keep alive this "man" with taxpayers' money: 250€. per day, for the ordinary inmates, but since he's dangerous, we spend at least the double, the half of what some ordinary worker earns in half-a month. This man, deserves to die: he's a danger , a pain in the ass and he's even expensive to ME: why oh why should we keep him alive?
...lets break him out of prison...then beat him to death...

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I will make it plain.

MOHAMMED LIED. You are not the super-race.

He was a murdering child molesting con man. You've been played.

The monster in your life is YOU.
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  #15  
Old 09-22-2011, 08:28 AM
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Georgia Proceeds with Troy Davis Execution

JACKSON, Ga. – Staff at a prison here executed convicted murderer Troy Davis by lethal injection and pronounced him dead at 11:08 p.m. ET on Wednesday, said Kristen Stancil, a spokeswoman at the Georgia Diagnostic and Classification State Prison. The execution came less than an hour after the U.S. Supreme Court announced it was denying a request for a stay in the case that had drawn global attention and compelled hundreds of demonstrators - including activist Al Sharpton and rapper Big Boi of OutKast - to gather outside the facility southeast of Atlanta.
Davis, 42, was convicted in 1991 for the 1989 shooting death of Savannah, Ga., police officer Mark MacPhail. The NAACP, Amnesty International USA, celebrities, elected officials and people around the world had rallied around Davis, pointing out that several witnesses from the original trial had signed affidavits recanting their testimony implicating Davis. But MacPhail's family has maintained they believe Davis committed the crime and they trust the testimony from the trial.

Anneliese MacPhail, the slain officer's mother, said shortly after midnight Thursday that she was still sorting out her feelings about the execution.
"I'm still kind of numb," said MacPhail, 77, from her home in Columbus, Ga. "Finally, after all these years, it's over now. I have to kind of digest the whole situation. It's kind of a strange feeling, but I am glad it is over because we have been to hell and back."
MacPhail said she now has police protection and that she had been receiving threatening and insulting telephone calls over the last couple of days.
NAACP President Benjamin Jealous, who first befriended the Davis family about 15 years ago, and who had been campaigning almost around the clock in recent days to spare Davis' life, could not be reached by telephone late Wednesday or early Thursday, but did send out some updates via Twitter condemning the execution.
Quoting Davis, Jealous tweeted: "This movement began before I was born, it must continue and grow stronger … until we abolish the death penalty once and for all."
Jealous also said, "In death, Troy Davis will live on as a reminder of a broken justice system that kills an innocent man while a murderer walks free."
Kimberly Davis, one of Davis' sisters, could not be reached late Wednesday or early Thursday and the voice mail box of her cell phone was full.
After the execution, media witnesses shared what they saw inside the prison.
Davis refused his last meal and the sedative Ativan that was offered to him, Rhonda Cook, reporter with the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, said late Wednesday.
Davis maintained his innocence up until the end said another media witness, Jon Lewis of WSB Radio in Atlanta. Davis told the MacPhail family "he was sorry for their loss but said he was not personally responsible for the death of their son, father and brother," Lewis said. Lewis added that Davis urged the MacPhails to keep digging for what happened.
MacPhail's son, Mark MacPhail Jr., and his brother, William, were present at the execution, Lewis said.
Davis told the prison staff, "May God have mercy on your souls. May God bless your souls," Lewis said.
The prison administered the lethal drugs at about 10:53 p.m. ET, after which Davis fluttered his eyes some and then lay still, Lewis told the media.
The Supreme Court's announcement was the last step in a years-long road by Davis supporters to halt an execution, and in a battle that had escalated in recent weeks.
"The application for stay of execution of sentence of death presented to Justice (Clarence) Thomas and by him referred to the Court is denied," read the Supreme Court order released to the news media at 10:18 p.m. ET.
Earlier, Jay Carney, White House press secretary, issued a statement at about 10 minutes before the scheduled 7 p.m. execution, saying "it is not appropriate for the President of the United States to weigh in on specific cases like this one, which is a state prosecution."
Also on Wednesday, the Georgia State Board of Pardons and Paroles turned down a request to reconsider its denial of clemency for Davis, and the state Department of Corrections rejected Davis' request to submit to a lie detector test.
Kim Kardashian, Joan Baez and Heavy D were among the well-known people condemning the execution, some of them urging their followers on Twitter to contact a judge in Georgia they believed could still grant a stay. Rapper Big Boi joined activist Al Sharpton and more than 200 other protesters outside the prison. Jealous appeared on CNN Wednesday afternoon with a woman who claimed another man told her at a party that he committed the crime for which Davis, 42, was scheduled to die. Howard University students demonstrated at the White House.
Mark MacPhail was shot dead while helping a homeless man who was being attacked.
"I really will feel some peace once I know it is over with," Anneliese MacPhail said earlier Wednesday. "I have been through all the courts, and that is awful hard because they always talk about what happened to Mark from the day he got shot and you see all the things and the bloody uniform. That just tears my heart up."
On Wednesday afternoon, Jealous of the NAACP appeared on CNN with Quiana Glover, 27, who said another man told her at a recent party that he killed MacPhail. She said she gave that information to the pardons board.
Sharpton said that no matter what happened, he planned to meet with elected officials in Washington on Friday in hopes of creating legislation barring states from executing anyone in a case that lacks physical evidence. Sharpton said the proposed measure could be called "The Troy Davis Rule."
"There is no DNA, no gun, no physical evidence," Sharpton said. "That is unheard-of in a civilized society. This is much bigger than Troy Davis. It's about people having the right to seek redress. We are here because this is an outrage and we want to show it's an outrage."
Ernel Dawkins, another Davis supporter, said he felt compelled to come to the prison . "There's always something good that comes out of something bad," said Dawkins, 37, of Decatur, Ga. "His life may save 10 people's lives."

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  #16  
Old 09-22-2011, 08:37 AM
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Re: Troy Davis

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Originally Posted by gatagato View Post
I don't know his case, but it looks to be a controversial one...
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Troy_Davis_case

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Old 09-22-2011, 08:40 AM
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Re: Troy Davis

Thank you for merging

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Old 09-22-2011, 11:46 AM
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Re: Troy Davis

Quote:
Originally Posted by Wheelwash View Post
The case was solid. Many private anti-death penalty groups came to his aid to throw a smoke screen of innocence. If our liberal Supreme Court tells him to fuck off and die...then he will fuck off and die. Which, thankfully after the taxpayers paying for that piece of shit to live for 20yrs in prison...he is now dead and I don't think anyone from the prosecution is going to lose a minute's sleep over a cop killer

Amnesty International was helping this piece of shit cop killer...and thankfully he's now dead. Fuck yes for death penalty. Unfortunately it takes 20yrs for his sentence to be carried out.

....says the cop or wannabe...no cop's life is worth more than the rest of ours and lots of times cop killers are doing the world a favor....power tripping freaks most of them.

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Old 09-22-2011, 12:29 PM
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Re: Troy Davis

Eye-witness accounts of Troy Davis's execution - by reporters who watched him die.

Rhonda Cook from the Atlanta Journal-Constitution and Greg Bluestein of the Associated Press, who have covered more than 20 executions between them, were two of five reporters allowed to watch the controversial death of Troy Davis at Georgia State Prison. Davis, who murdered an off-duty police officer, was executed by lethal injection after a tense four-hour delay. Here is what the reporters witnessed:

Quote:

Rhonda Cook, Atlanta Journal-Constitution:
Just after 10:30 Wednesday night two words stopped the conversation among reporters instantly.
'Y’all ready?' a correctional officer asked.
We were moments away from witnessing an execution. Media witnesses are as much a part of the execution process as the officers who escort the inmate to the death chamber or the officers who strap the condemned to a gurney.

Grim: The execution chamber at Georgia State Prison in Jackson, where Troy Davis was sedated, strapped to a gurney and given a lethal injection:


Wednesday, we were there as unbiased witnesses, sitting on the back row. Our seats were behind those there on behalf of the condemned and those who prosecuted or arrested Troy Davis for the 1989 murder of Savannah police officer Mark Allen MacPhail. The dead officer’s son and namesake, Mark MacPhail Jr., and his brother, William MacPhail, were there for the family.

We spoke little from that moment on, the five reporters selected to witness the execution.
As the officer called our names, we lined up and left the room where we had waited for so long, oblivious to the last-ditch effort to spare Davis and the police presence and protests beyond the prison's walls.
In the death chamber, we took our seats on the last of three pews.
Warden Carl Humphrey began the process by reading the execution order signed by Chatham County Judge Penny Haas Freesmann. 'The court having sentenced defendant Troy Anthony Davis on the third day of September, 1991, to be executed….'

Then he asked Davis if he has any final words.
Yes, the condemned man said and he raised his head so he could look at Mark MacPhail Jr., who was an infant when his father was murdered, and William MacPhail, the dead officer’s brother.

'I’m sorry for your loss,' Davis said.
Mark MacPhail, who was leaning forward, and his uncle did not move. They stared at the man who killed their loved one.
'I did not personally kill your son, father and brother,' Davis said. 'I am innocent.'
He asked his family and friends to continue to search for the truth.
And to the prison officials he said: 'May God have mercy on your souls. May God bless your souls.'
He then lowered his head. He turned down an offer for a prayer.
Within minutes, Troy Anthony Davis slipped out of consciousness and in 14 minutes he was dead.
A three-drug cocktail ended his life. First pentobarbital put Davis in a drug-induced coma. The paralytic pancuronium bromide was second. Potassium chloride stopped Davis’ heart.
'The court ordered execution of Troy Anthony Davis was carried out in accordance with the laws of the state of Georgia,' the warden announced.
Curtains in the death chamber were closed and we were quickly ushered out.
Waiting for us at the media staging area was a line of correctional officers, deputy sheriffs and state troopers blocking protesters from crossing Georgia Highway 36 onto prison property and hoards of local, national and international reporters waiting for the reporters who witnessed the execution to describe what happened.
He went peacefully, one of the reporters said.

Greg Bluestein, Associated Press:
It didn't take long to notice Troy Davis' execution was different from the others I've covered. As I drove up to the prison, I could see the crowds of protesters and a group of at least 50 reporters.
I've covered about 10 executions in Georgia. None of them are easy. This was by far the most unusual.

There were four reporters besides me there to witness the execution. We ended up waiting for more than four hours in a sombre prison break room. We made small talk and speculated about whether the U.S. Supreme Court could intervene. At times, it was silent.
Around 10:30 p.m., a guard walked in and said: ‘You ready?’
We were led into a white van and, after passing through several security checkpoints, we were delivered to the squat white building on the edge of the prison that serves as the death chamber. We watched the slain officer's son, Mark MacPhail Jr., enter the building. Behind him, Jason Ewart, the condemned man's attorney, walked in. A county coroner's van rolled up.

By the time we were inside, officials had already strapped Davis to the gurney. There was a glass window with a curtain separating Davis from the witnesses, who sat in three rows of seats. There were about 20 of us.
Davis searched for Ewart, who nodded slightly when they locked eyes. MacPhail Jr., sitting in the front row, focused on Davis.
When it was time to deliver his last words, Davis' seized the moment, speaking quickly and confidently.
He told the MacPhail family he was not responsible for the death. ‘I am innocent. The incident that happened that night is not my fault,’ he said.
Davis urged his supporters to ‘continue to fight the fight.’ And just before the lethal drugs coursed through his veins, he offered a message to his executioners: ‘God have mercy on your souls.’
Davis blinked his eyes rapidly. He squeezed them tight. The curtain closed.

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Old 09-22-2011, 02:32 PM
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Re: Troy Davis

I am completely against the death penalty. Its just wrong, period. Anyone killing anyone is wrong, period.

Not because of religious reasons, I just think don't agree with it. Even if someone tortured and killed one of my kids. I wouldn't 'forgive' them, but I wouldn't want them dead. As I've gotten older my stance has done a complete 180 on the issue. And I'm not completely sure whu, to be honest.

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