A family who has been leaving their home in the Baden neighborhood at night to avoid random gun violence reports that their home was burglarized over the weekend.
There has to be some way to blame the NRA.
A family who has been leaving their home in the Baden neighborhood at night to avoid random gun violence reports that their home was burglarized over the weekend.
There has to be some way to blame the NRA.
“It’s like a big family reunion.” Well, considering my theory, it might actually be a big family reunion.
‘BAPs’ creator defends controversial reality show
The creator of the new reality show “BAPs” is defending the controversial St. Louis show after viewers mostly panned it following its premiere Wednesday night on Lifetime.
Viewers complained about everything from the wigs, weaves to yet another reality show with black woman fighting. Some aren’t happy with the premise, focusing on an exclusive group of African-Americans in St. Louis, who position themselves in a higher class than others (a cast member says they’re Cosby black, not “Good Times” black).
In color line societies like ours, they’re black, but they would not be considered black in color continuum societies such as Brazil. Even in South Africa, they would be considered “coloured,” and not part of one of the several black tribes.
“Wigs, weaves, black women fighting.” This would be Tommy Sotomayor bait, and I would send it to him if I was still watching his videos.
As lively as the primary season has been and as the upcoming general election season is anticipated to be in a lot of places, that’s how boring it is and will be around here. The only statewide office on the ballot this year is Auditor, and Tom Danforth has no serious opposition. There are anticipated to be no party flips in any of the state’s Congressional seats, because the 2011 redistricting process was designed to engineer six reds and two blues, and none of the incumbents are facing serious primary challengers.
All that’s on my radar for August 5 are two state Senate races, five statewide ballot measures and the St. Louis County Executive Democrat primary.
Issue: The farming rights amendment
Recommendation: Don’t care
Analysis: This is basically agribusiness versus the animal rights crowd. I’m not fond of either gang.
Issue: The RKBA amendment to the state constitution
Analysis: It does not matter if this wins or loses, nothing substantial will change legally speaking. It makes me wonder why all the time was spent in the General Assembly earlier this year bickering over this thing, and yes, I pretty much had a front row seat to this baby being born.
Issue: The three-fourth cent transportation sales tax
Analysis: This was almost a proposal for a full cent sales tax increase. Since St. Louis City and St. Louis County got the City-Arch-River sales tax last year, I predict that Amendment 7 loses in St. Louis County and therefore has no chance statewide. It may seem curious that Kander put this on the August and not the November ballot, thereby making it far more likely that it loses. However, Kander and Nixon are both elected Democrats, Nixon opposes 7, and I don’t believe his purported reason even though I have no line on his real reason, and Kander is following Nixon’s lead.
If this was a quarter cent instead three-fourths of a cent, I would lean toward voting for it and think that it has a good chance of passing.
Issue: The state lottery should create a “Veterans Lottery Ticket” with proceeds going to projects and social services relating to military veterans.
Recommendation: Don’t care
Prediction: It has “veterans” in it, so it will pass
Issue: Adding electronic communications and data to the list of things that are secure from unreasonable searches and seizures in the state Constitution’s Bill of Rights
Analysis: But because so much of these communications and data transfers go across state lines, and therefore become a Federal object, this will have exceedingly little positive effect. This vote is more of a non-binding referendum on the NSA.
ST. LOUIS COUNTY EXECUTIVE, DEMOCRAT
Race: Charley Dooley, Incumbent, versus Steve Stenger, County Councilman from South County
Analysis: I think it will be fairly close. Dooley will sweep the black vote from North County, of course. Stenger should vastly clean up in his own County Council district. And I think West, Northwest and Central St. Louis County will make the difference. And also, if this was just about blacks versus South County, I think Stenger would still win because someone from South County will be far more likely to turn out on August 5 than a black voter anywhere in St. Louis County.
I live in Ballwin, (just outside Senate-24, see below), and if I had a competitive Republican race on my ballot, I would be taking a Republican ballot. But I will be taking a Democrat ballot just to vote for Stenger and to vote out Dooley. I have a somewhat personal reason for wanting Dooley to retire from politics.
Race: Bob Onder, Vicki Schneider, Chuck Gatschenberger
Analysis: My job had me out at the St. Charles County Fair in Wentzville the previous three evenings, and Wentzville just happens to be within the confines of Senate-2. I met all three candidates over these past three evenings, had a chance to talk to them enough. And I am somewhat more impressed with Chuck Gatschenberger than the other two. Now, this is not a situation where there’s a huge difference between the three of them. However, since this is one of those red districts where the Republican primary is the election, these relatively minute differences become all the more important.
My spidey sense tells me that Bob Onder will eke this out, because he’s got one thing going for him in a political climate like this: He has never held public office before. But this isn’t his first time trying: If “Bob Onder” is familiar to you, it should be from six years ago. I endorsed Onder over Blaine Luetkemeyer that season, but the voters saw differently. And to confirm a thought I had here in the recent past, I have heard credible gossip that Blaine Luetkemeyer is thinking about running for Governor in 2016.
But if there are enough undecided voters who are making up their minds based on the County Fair, Gatschenberger can pull it out. In which case there will be a good chunk of St. Charles County who will be represented by two different people with hard to spell last names.
Race: Robb Hicks, Jack Spooner, Jay Ashcroft
Prediction: Duh, he picked the right father
Analysis: I don’t live too far from this district.
I’ve met Jay Ashcroft in passing, and while I wouldn’t consider him Satan incarnate, I don’t think he’d be my favorite person in the whole world either. He’s just one of many people who think they deserve something just because they’re the son or daughter of someone important.
I don’t know anything about Jack Spooner off hand, and while I haven’t met Robb Hicks personally, I know enough about him from second hand sources to know that he’s the most reliable of the three.
BONUS COVERAGE: SENATE-10
Not relevant for August 5, because there’s only one Republican and one Democrat on the ballot. But it’s going to be a weird situation.
First off, the incumbent for that “district,” one Julie Justus, a Democrat, is term limited out. The catch is that she’s only the “incumbent” for Senate-10 because she won her second and final term in Senate-10 when it was a Kansas City-area district, in the last decade. In 2011, Senate-10 was redistricted to east central Missouri and this year is the first time that Senate-10 is up after the redistricting.
Second, don’t be surprised if the Democrat wins the new Senate-10 this year, though since it would be replacing another Democrat, it would not result in a party flip. The Democrat nominee will be current Rep. Ed Schieffer, from Lincoln County, and the Republican nominee will be Rep. Jeanie Riddle, who was Assistant Majority Leader in the House for one term. She lives in Callaway County, namely the town of Mokane. The only way anyone knows where in a general sense Mokane is if one is driving to or from Jefferson City along Highway 54, where Highway 63 splits off from/joins with 54 north of Jefferson City across the Missouri River is also where Route 94 ends. The first town along Route 94 heading back east is Mokane, and it’s just a dot on the map.
While Schieffer is a Democrat, and one of the rare rural Democrats left in the General Assembly, he’s pretty sane and pretty rock solid and grounded. He gets along well with Ed Kaspar, who owns the two stations in Warrenton, KWRE and KFAV, and also buys a lot of ads on both stations during both political season and sponsors their Christmas music.
Lincoln and Warren Counties are the two big population centers of the district, both are considered St. Louis exurbs, and both are part of the St. Louis MSA according to the Census Bureau. Callaway County has plenty of people of its own, Holts Summit and New Bloomfield are Jefferson City bedroom communities. But still, whoever wins Senate-10 will have to go through Warrenton and Troy. Schieffer’s advantage in November will be his home base of Lincoln County, the most populous county in the district, and probably Warren County, too. Riddle’s advantage will be that she’s a Republican running in a Republican-friendly climate.
St. Charles County
They started going to school there, their parents want to move there. We saw it coming.
With transfers cut off, Normandy families seek to move to better schools
More than 450 children from Normandy schools crossed the Blanchette Bridge daily last year to attend school in the Francis Howell district.
Now that Francis Howell has decided to stop accepting the transfer students, some Normandy parents are working to uproot and move their families to St. Charles County — only to find waiting lists for affordable housing and few apartments that match their budgets.
St. Charles County has “a growing need for more affordable rental units,” says the analysis. The report was funded by the county and submitted to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development in hopes of qualifying for federal grant funds.
The 2013 report on housing in St. Charles County suggests that public resistance to building affordable housing may be contributing to the shortage. That “not in my backyard” attitude, the report said, “was found in response to a wide variety of housing types, including multifamily housing, group homes, housing options for the homeless, and affordable housing in general.”
“From phone calls, from emails, the ‘We don’t want those people here’ was possibly the worst I’ve ever seen,” said Fogarty, who’s been mayor since 2003. “The whole ‘these people’ thing is something that’s been grinding on me.”
Late Wednesday afternoon, Davis took a tour of St. Andrews Apartments in St. Charles. Things looked promising. There was a two-bedroom unit available. The complex was running a special, putting the lease within his budget.
“I’m so excited!” he said after signing the paperwork. “We were very lucky.”
We know what’s coming next. Westchester County, N.Y.-style DOJ lawsuits against St. Charles County trying to force them to make it easy for the black undertow (“these people“) to move there, even as the black undertow driving away white people is the reason why so much of St. Charles County is now tract housing and big boxes and not corn fields. “These people,” Mr. Mayor of Dardenne Prairie, are the reason why there is a Dardenne Prairie for you to run, not just some unincorporated dot on the map surrounded by farms.
The apartments in St. Charles close to the north outer road northwest of the Zumbehl exit off of 70, where St. Andrews Apartments are, are heavily Hispanic; that’s probably the only patch of Hispanics in St. Charles County. That’s probably why ole cab driving Rastus could afford it.
Eventually, white people are going to have to stop hiding behind euphemisms and confront race directly and openly.
There are six finalists for its new home. I think we can already vote Mehlville and Fenton off the island, because there’s no strategic advantage to going there, that and there’s an outside chance that the land where Chrysler used to be in Fenton is being saved for a new Rams stadium. Weldon Spring would put it next to the St. Louis NOAA office, and that’s somewhat intriguing though not structurally relevant, but it also puts it in Ann Wagner’s Congressional district, so Obama no likey. The Airport would put it next to the Airport (obviously) and Boeing, but I don’t see the huge advantage in having the National Geospatial Intelligence Agency next to a military jet factory.
I think that the political steam is pushing heavily in either Scott, a military base would be a very good fit for an agency that is in the Department of Defense, and remember Dick Durbin is Assistant Senate Majority Leader, the state’s other Senator is a RINO that votes the way Obama wants quite a bit, and Scott’s Congressman, Bill Enyart, is a Democrat from Belleville, or, the location the P-D wants, the old Pruitt-Igoe. Putting it there would make Francis Slay, Lazy Clay and Claire McCaskill happy, and would close the loop in what is now widely interpreted to be a progressive-left policy failure, with “Pruitt-Igoe” being a punchline.
Friday and Saturday, lots of immigration patriot groups are organizing mass national protests in a lot of cities. They will mainly be on highway overpasses.
St. Louis’s will both be on Saturday, on the Jamieson overpass over I-44 from 11 AM to 4 PM in southwest city, and in Fairview Heights on the Bunkum Road overpass over I-64 from 9 AM to Noon. In Hannibal, also on Saturday, theirs will be on the Country Club Drive overpass over I-72 from 9 AM to Noon. If I can squirm out of work, that’s the one I’ll go to, mainly because I’ll still be in Montgomery City even through Saturday, and I’m closer to Hannibal than I am to St. Louis. That and the view looking eastward from that overpass is terrific, looking from pretty much the top of the bluffs down on the river bottoms on the other side of the river in Illinois, and the I-72 bridge, even though you really can’t see the river itself.
They won’t come right out and say it. Not our Post-Dispatch.
So let’s decode the dog whistles:
1. “Soul food and music festival”
2. “Left fans angry and (Art Hill) a mess”
3. “Old school funk and soul music”
4. “Gates opened late…lineup of bands began to drag…police shut down concert two hours after it was scheduled to end” (Hint: On the CT time zone, Colored Time, everyone and everything is late — Even Obama is late to just about everything)
5. “No one showed up after the event to clean up Art Hill …“a couple hundred cubic yards” of cardboard boxes, plastic cups and Styrofoam food trays.”
6. “It was poorly organized…The production of the event itself was totally unacceptable”
7. “Bess said the parks department fielded complaints about the festival from The Muny theater, disappointed that the tunes were intruding on its production of “Porgy and Bess,” nearly a mile away; from the Art Museum, which heard from wedding parties that the event lacked security officers to help move crowds for photos…” (Think of which group of people likes to keep their neighbors from being able to sleep soundly with all their loud blasting music)
9. “Old School 95.5 (which advertised at the event)” (Again, I added the link)
10. “Brian Nelson, known as DJ Kut” (My link)
11. “Kinfolks Foundation” (My link)
U-City and Kirkwood
Bring sense to the senseless?
It wasn’t senseless.
Why did Cookie Thornton do what he did?
As I found out by keeping my ear to the ground, and writing about it for a medium that no longer exists, the answer is easy: Official Kirkwood did nothing but pander and grovel to Thornton every time he whined or bitched about something. The louder his whining got, the more intense Kirkwood’s pandering became, which in turn made Thorton’s whining louder, which in turn made Kirkwood pander more. It was a vicious cycle that was bound to end badly.
You wouldn’t know it to live in or go through Kirkwood, but it’s pound for pound the snootiest place in St. Louis County, and Official Kirkwood has always been BRA-happy.
Related: Carbon Copy
We are in the fifty years after time period of the Arch construction, leading up to the 50th anniversary of completion in October of next year.
An event which he has lived off of ever since then.
It says that he was the only black of 600 technicians that Mac hired for the Gemini capsule. It also says later that he timed his ascent, time at the top and descent in order to have enough time to get arrested, processed and bond out so that he could return home to get ready for his shift at Mac which started at midnight. If his job was such that he could start at midnight and work overnight, I highly doubt that he was in engineering or design. The real brainiacs probably had 9-to-5 hours.
You’ll also read of the famous I-70 “shutdown” that happened 15 years ago this past Saturday. Now that wasn’t so long ago, and I happen to remember quite a bit about which the P-D conveniently leaves out, such as the fact that the St. Louis City Police Chief at the time, a black named Ron Henderson, closed I-70 in both directions, forcing all traffic off the highway, eastbound traffic had to get off at Goodfellow, westbound traffic had to get off at Kingshighway, to make sure the protesters, who planned to “shut down” the highway between Union and Riverview, would have no problems. Henderson also shut down traffic before the time the protesters said they would “shut down” the highway. Which means that Henderson was in on the protest, because he agreed with it. Why wouldn’t an affirmative action police chief agree with blacks protesting for affirmative action in public construction contracts and hiring?
Henderson was interfering with state right of way for no good law enforcement or public safety issue, (even though they are interstate highways, the states’ departments of transportation purchase and own the right-of-way), and he could have been bought up on state charges for his little stunt. Except at the time, the “state” meant Governor Mel Carnahan and Attorney General (now Governor) Jay Nixon, both Democrats, Carnahan has always been a black bootlicker, and Nixon was at the time trying to live down his anti-deseg legal action from his first term as AG. Neither one would have dared laid a finger on Henderson. A few years later, when MoDOT was gearing up for the Highway 40 reconstruction, the same gang wanted to “shut down” the highway in Richmond Heights, but the white chief of the police department in Richmond Heights was having none of that.
One more thing: Eric Vickers lauds the high minority participation rate on the Stan Span. I also know from first hand experience that the pavement on the bridge was pretty rough when it first opened; MoDOT and IDOT just did “emergency repairs” on it a few weeks ago. Yeah, it is a bit curious that you have to do “emergency repairs” on brand new concrete pavement. I’m putting two and two together here, in case you didn’t notice.
As far as the lack of black workers on the Arch construction: Good thing. It is said that Eero Saarinen, who designed the Arch, had to be so careful in his calculations and check them over and over again, knew that an error of 1/64th of an inch in a crucial part would have the two upward-rising legs totally missing each other once all the pieces were in place. One who was so careful in his minute fractions probably would not have wanted the left tail of the bell curve actually building the thing.
It’s gotta be an inside job. The loot is too secure for just your garden variety Bellcurvii to be able to get it, and Bellcurvii wouldn’t be interested in the arty-farty junk inside the joint.
A middle school classmate of a cousin of mine managed the Venice Cafe until a few years ago. As one of my boyhood homes was not far from there, my walks from home to the Boys Club in Soulard took me past that place, though back in the late 1980s I don’t remember all the avant garde junk being strewn about the premises nor it having the hippie reputation it does today. I did put pictures of that general area up in one of my house tours, but I did not have nor did I take any pics of the Venice Cafe itself. Though the news story video will give you a good enough idea.
Over in this corner, wearing the white trunks, is correlation. Over in that corner, wearing the blue trunks, is causation.
Quinn, Pfleger lead anti-violence march on South Side
Gov. Pat Quinn joined the Rev. Michael Pfleger to lead 150 people on an anti-violence march through a South Side neighborhood Friday night.
“Blessed are the peacemakers,” Quinn told the crowd before they started marching through St. Sabina’s Auburn Gresham neighborhood.
“We are a family in Illinois, we’ve got to stick together, we’ve got to fight the violence,” Quinn told the crowd.
“This is our neighborhood. Every neighborhood in Illinois belongs to the people, not to those who would perpetrate violence.”
On Friday, shootings continued in the city. One person was killed and at least 10 others were wounded from 6 p.m.-10 p.m., officials said.
So much for marching.
It never really amounts to or results in anything.
So why do they keep doing it? Because they think it works. Why do the think it works? The 1960s. Blacks marched, and civil rights, voting rights and welfare bills were passed. See how easy that was? Far be it from anyone to try to explain correlation-causation to these numbskulls.
I know, I ripped it off, but I’ll say it anyway.
In the old days, students failed school. Now, in our new progressive era, schools fail students.
“I think when you talk about urban school failure, and you’re talking about our failure, yours, mine, everybody’s whose allowed urban systems faced with challenges of poverty, crime and other things, we’ve allowed those problems and constant failure to continue. For all of us, the stakes are such that we have to break that cycle. That is why we need to get results immediately, we need to show parents and others there is a way to do this that can make a difference.”
Why do I seem to read “school failure” and “urban” in the same sentence so often, and with “poverty” and “crime” not being far behind or ahead?
Also lady, it’s not my problem. Because, every time I want to raise a stink about black crime, I’m told not to care about it because it’s mostly black thugs victimizing black thugs. Why should schools failing blacks aka blacks failing school be my problem?
Oh, I see. It’s my problem when you want money, but not my problem when I think the problem should be solved for good.
All that might go over your head, but I hope you can understand this at least: Just make sure that all new state-run overlay districts of dissolved unaccredited school districts are accredited themselves, so they can’t transfer out. Please?
In this case, they may have a point, not a good one, but a point nonetheless.
Fair St. Louis planners probably wanted to get the black acts in and out so their fans would be gone by the late afternoon or early evening, so they don’t get a notion to do some illicit banking transactions or shopping against white fairgoers after dark when they’re making their way back to their cars to go home.
As for your ever-lovin’ blogmeister, my job has me trolling the county fair circuit in relatively nearby counties this month and next, not counting the State Fair where I will be again this year for most days of its run. (Probably no Obama rodeo clowns this year.) Politicians and staffers and high placed bureaucrats love to show up at county fairs, so we lobbyist types have to show up for schmoozing purposes and to keep the political gossip circuit healthy. I was at the Warren County Fair last week, I was at the Lincoln County Fair this afternoon and evening and will be tomorrow and Thursday and maybe also Friday. I also have the Washington Town and Country Fair (essentially the Franklin County Fair), the St. Charles County Fair and the Montgomery County Fair to hit before the fun starts in Sedalia. Aside from the fact that the Warren County Fair and Fair St. Louis had a time conflict, I would not have been expected to go to Fair St. Louis, because none of the kind of politicians our clients expect us to influence hang out at Fair St. Louis.
Eleven kills and at least 60 other shoots over the long weekend. Official Chicago responds with the usual conga line of cliches.
Notice that of the eleven dead, one was named Shiquille and another was named Shaquille. I noticed this back in 2007, when “Shaquille” or some variant was starting to show up in the crime blotters of suspects or victims. What happened is that Shaquille O’Neal turned pro and became something in a household name in 1992, and therefore a lot of black women started naming their newborn sons “Shaquille” or some variant. They turned 15 in 2007, which is old enough in some states and in some circumstances to be named publicly when they’re arrested for violent crimes. That said, we are nine years away from a whole lot of “Barack” starting to show up in crime blotters; someone on AR has already said that this past school year’s kindergarten class was the first to have a lot of black boys named Barack, and this was the first class where this was going to be seen if there was a glut of black women naming their newborn sons Barack in 2008, so the whole thing is right on schedule.
Meanwhile, in a lame attempt to keep up, there were three kills and 13 other shoots in St. Louis this past weekend. But maybe it’s not so lame if you control for black population. Chicago has about five and a half times as many black people as St. Louis does in terms of raw numbers, so extrapolate St. Louis’s violent weekend up 5.5 times, and you get 16 kills and 71 shoots. We win.
That’s no surprise.
But what is something of a mild surprise, though it really shouldn’t be, is that something called the Show-Me Institute is joining the NAACP in that call.
If you listen to talk radio anywhere in the state, you’ll sometimes hear ads from the Show-Me Institute narrated by former KSDK anchor Rick Edlund, touting the virtue of this or that right-libertarian policy proposal.
Wait, there’s more.
The Show-Me Institute is little more than an extension of Rex Sinquefield’s ego, and one of his big crusades over the recent years has been “skoo choyce.” Which by now, if you don’t think it’s merely the new euphemism for deseg, then you must be blind, deaf and dumb.
Another thing that’s almost an extension of Rex Sinquefield’s ego is a good chunk of the state Republican party. Which is why they have really no interest in solving the transfer problem, (and it was only “solved” in this case purely accidentally, DESE forgot to make its new Normandy overlay district unaccredited), and in fact, they think the problem is the solution.
Not quite sure how this is going to turn out.
Your Blogmeister’s Desk
At this rate, there soon won’t be any difference.
In related news…news that was nowhere be found in the local MSM. I had to find out about it in the WaT by way of V-Dare.
As you know, this was once my “drunk at 3 AM” White Castle.
It’s no longer my drunk at 3 AM White Castle. For one, I gave up drinking quite some time ago.
For another, Bellcurvius.
Suspect made. Didn’t getting that neck tattoo hurt?
The loopholey factor here is that DESE eliminated the Normandy district and overlayed a brand new state-run district in its place, the new district has state accreditation, compared to the just-eliminated Normandy district which did not thereby allowing the flood of Turner law compliant transfers. If DESE just took over the unaccredited Normandy district as is and appointed a board of people to run it, it would still be the same unaccredited district and Turner transfers could still happen. An example of the latter was the SLPS until recently, and I think the only reason that there can’t be a Turner stream out of the SLPS is because it got back partial accreditation.
That the executive leadership in the FH district wanted to find a way to get of out of taking Normandy transfers, when last summer they were fully on board with it, and in the process, denying their district the PCPD money, must mean that things didn’t go quite so swimmingly with Normandy transfers in FH district schools this year, and we just didn’t hear about all those problems.
P-D will no longer run George Will’s syndicated column, and will plug St. Louis native Michael Gerson in its place.
Who knew? Who noticed? Who cared? Does it really matter why? Would you have known this if I didn’t tell you? Hell, I wouldn’t have even known about it if I didn’t voraciously consume news.
You don’t say.
Why do I get the feeling that this “pen and phone” virus is going to turn into a pandemic?
Your Blogmeister’s Desk
Why is some station on 103.7 playing the Rickroll song (“Never Gonna Give You Up” by Rick Astley) over and over again?
Radio Locator lists the 103.7 frequency in St. Louis as one of those weird call letter 250 watts maximum translator stations, and that it is supposed to have an “urban contemporary” (i.e. Bell Curve City war chants) format.
A lot of people are landing on this post after using an internet search engine to answer the question I asked. So I went to a popular internet search engine and searched keywords: “103.7 Rick Astkey St. Louis” and found the answer.
Some time before around 5:30 this afternoon, the station/translator shut off the Rickrolling and started in on a rock format.
I haven’t said anything about it, even though something struck me as odd about it when I read it.
But now that it’s national news, I guess I better come out with it.
The young woman is 17, her father is 34. Do the math.
I don’t think the victims were completely innocent victims. I sense a dope debt is behind this all.
Also notice that one of the two miscreants should have been in the can but “a lack of witness cooperation” (no snitching) meant that Joyce’s office had to drop murder and other charges.
Well, not quite.
I don’t think Lindy’s admins were worried about the HIV-spreading black wrestler.
Tower Grove South
That’s how one MSM source around here headlined the story involving these images that someone snapped with a sail foam.
And from what I see, I’m very happy that my answer is no.
As to whether I’ve seen him, I have a very different answer. Yes, I’ve seen him. I sometimes see him several times a day. And it’s not just me — No matter where you are in the country or world, if you happen to be close to black ghettos, you see him often, too. The TALA Doctrine is still in full effect.
Ledale Nathan, the younger Frack to the older Frick of Mario Coleman in the Hickory Street Murders, is trying to use Miller v Alabama to get himself sprung from the can eventually.
If this was Cochran, I would not have been surprised at all.
But I would have thought that Koch would have been better off, simply because of its distance from Bell Curve City.