22 Burst results for "Bureau Of Prisons"

"bureau prisons" Discussed on WCPT 820

WCPT 820

06:51 min | Last week

"bureau prisons" Discussed on WCPT 820

"Uniform. The other one was and they were arresting my friend for drunk and driving. We were drunk. There's no doubt about that. But we were not a threat to anyone. And the guy that was not in the uniform hauled off and smacked my friend, I don't know if he knocked him out or not, but he did after that. He hit me and knocked me out. And then that would not normally happen. You know, if somebody had some sort of anyway, anyway, we agree on that. I think I should get a raise. And I agree on every day out you said they should be trained with a degree or whatever. But these people get this power hungry madness and who knows what happens, you know? Anyway. I got it. I love the show. And I love mostly I love all your colors. You have the best show on the planet and I wish you well and all your colors as well too. Well, thank you, Dave. Yeah, we have quite a community of people here. It's an honor to be hanging out with you all. Thank you, Dave. Greg, in Croft and Maine. Hey, Greg, what's on your mind today? Hello, Tom greetings, brother. Appreciate your program. It took me about a hundred calls to get true. So take that as a compliment. You got a lot of people out there in resident. You've gotten fired up to get them fired up to call our rulers in D.C. and we might get something done. I see a paradigm shift. So listen, I'm calling regards as a retired law enforcement officer. There has to be a paradigm shift from order and control and the use of force to community based policing, I'm telling you, that's the only way to get out of this. I agree. That's one of the calls for action at the end of my article today is that we need to emphasize community based policing cops need to be on the beat in the neighborhoods. And it's all based on white supremacy. That's how law enforcement got started. We have to grow up we have to evolve as humans and understand that we're not here to protect the white rule. We're here to protect people, period. Tell me about your background. You said your former law enforcement? Yes, I did a few years as a deputy sheriff. So it was active law enforcement and the pay wasn't it was crap. That's one of the problems with it. It's not a profession. It's just something that wants to carry, have a badge and a big gun. It's all bad. I did that route and I love the job, but I will start. I went into the Department of Justice and the mighty bureau prisons, and I offer often referred to him as the bureau of profit, and it was a profit system. I did a career there. You know, I had a family house and but I suffered in that job. I challenge a lot of things. I basically had to sue the attorney general in the United States. That buffoon Bill Barr started with him and went to had a refresh to ashcroft and Gonzalez and all that stuff. Wow. Because I challenged two guys got the fight, right? Black guy white guy we got him separated costs up the black guy cup of the white guy in this lieutenant. If you could imagine a shaved head shiny head, wearing pants with a lot of pockets if you know what I mean. We're taking this in, make down to Barney, it's called. And we're going to take into county jail, and this guy's cuffed up by now. And this white supremacist lieutenant wanted for him down the stairs concrete stairs. And I'm saying that's not happening. He's trying to throw the man down there. And it would have either injured in severely killed him. And it wasn't happening. Well, shortly thereafter, other officers kind of scorned me. Didn't want to talk to me. Didn't want to it started that way. But with several dishes. But that is what's happening. And check it out in Tennessee with the killing of this dark Kyrie Nichols, right? Yeah. You talk about the real justice going slowly. This souped up hand you have law enforcement down there just did 5 cookies around those 5 black officers down there. I don't understand what you mean. What a windfall for the man. What a windfall for the system. They're going to say, they just, within days and granted, if this is true, these officers are guilty, they should be held full count full count. But how did the justice system all of a sudden work so well and so quickly? When it's 5 black officers on a black man. Yeah. Absolutely. It had been 5 white officers. I suspect we would have seen a different event playing out. And now, of course, Fox News has their C it's not about race. There's not a race problem in America with policing. And so black ops can be quite quick. I mean, it's so predictable. What they're doing. Greg, I got to run. But thank you for the call. Thank you. You're talking to you. Thank you, Paul, and St. Louis, Missouri. Hey, Paul, what's on your mind today? It's on. Thanks for taking my call. Concerning the problems that we're having with police brutality in this country. I was, I just came across the idea. I used to be an EMT in the city of St. Louis, like 35 years ago. And I think that if you want to be your first responder, whether it's fire paramedic or police, you should go through emergency medical training. And work as an EMT for at least a year before you become a police officer or a firefighter because that gives you the opportunity to see what will happen to it. A human body when it gets struck by a bullet or a club or I think it would teach them compassion. Yeah. One of my kids is a physician's assistant now before she went to school and got that degree. Was an EMT here in Portland. And wow. It was stories that I heard. I mean, you know, it's just, I couldn't do it. I just couldn't do it. Well, if they just worked for a year as an EMT, they would pick up a lot of information and a lot of empathy. Yeah, empathy is a thing because there's so much heartbreak. I mean, she was just constantly dealing with people who were in severe crisis in a lot of pain and serious injury. You know, whether it was car wrecks or domestic violence or shooting victims or just so yeah, I'm

Tom greetings Greg mighty bureau prisons bureau of profit Dave Bill Barr Black guy white Croft Kyrie Nichols Maine D.C. Department of Justice ashcroft Gonzalez America Barney St. Louis Tennessee Paul Fox News
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Game of Crimes

Game of Crimes

03:24 min | 5 months ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Game of Crimes

"You know, with the crime bill that came out in the late, I think it was like 1987 crime bill or something like that. But I mean, that is the stage that I think people need to go back and say, this is what things were. You know what I mean? This is how things were back then. And how did the tide turn that now, unfortunately, I think we're getting back there. But I digress. So is in jail now. He's in lewisburg federal penitentiary and lewisburg penitentiary had a lot of the drug traffickers, but they also had the Colombian drug traffickers. The true heel Blanco brothers. And then his mother, their mother, griselda, was known as the Black Widow, right? There is a tie in. So you folks, you've heard us talk about this before griselda is room temperature now because the Colombians have a long memory. Of stuff. But yeah, but it's amazing. Starting in reference, it's amazing. You just mentioned that I knew kind of where you were going, Steve, but when you think about griselda Blanco, we talk, we had George young as our second guest on here. When he knew about her, never really dealt with her. But you look at this world, you think it's a big world, but in the world of dope trafficking, it's actually a very small world as well too, isn't it? Oh, absolutely. And you got griselda was Pablo's representative in South Florida. And she herself, I mean, why would any man marry her when she's already got the nickname the Black Widow meaning her husband died? Violently too. Your presentations, you do a whole presentation. Don't you put a picture up there at griselda and basically say, kind of like oh God, look at this. Oh yeah, she's a hugger and shit. Just look her up. Googler. Anyway, back to you, John. Sorry. All right, we digress. Drinking game that's number three. Go ahead. So rayful Ralph Whitman gets in there into lewisburg federal penitentiary and in the bureau of prisons, wisdom, they put all the drug dealers and traffickers and the major offenders in lewisburg. Just up the road. I mean, a couple hours from Washington, D.C.. And grateful hooks up with the trujillo Blanco brothers in prison. Their roommates are on the same on the same thing, right? Cell block, yeah. So rafal basically Steve Benjamin, who was the case agent, Donald C 6 has old time K agent, had lots of informants out there and Steve's a guy that took all the young guys under his wing. You know, Steve was married to the bureau. Except on Friday nights because he raced stock cars, you know, and southern Maryland. And basically, you know, Steve was the guy that took us all out and gave each of us a part of his big case with Steve and Jimmy caudle, who were the two case agents on the grateful to the rifle case out of lewisburg. At that time, and actually it came out of the rifle case. Jail jail calls weren't recorded from prisoners. And now we have this system that, you know, any time you can listen in on a jail call, they tell the prisoner that their calls being monitored. But up until that point, calls weren't being as a result of the Edmund case. Congress had hearings and things like that and they funded having bureau prisons, jail calls, recorded.

griselda lewisburg griselda Blanco Steve George young Ralph Whitman Blanco bureau of prisons Washington, D.C. trujillo Blanco rafal Steve Benjamin Donald C Pablo South Florida Jimmy caudle John Maryland Congress
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Game of Crimes

Game of Crimes

05:38 min | 8 months ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Game of Crimes

"We are back at the Southern California gang conference. And you know what, Steve? Is that surprise upon surprise? Surprise. And if you folks, you longtime players of the podcast will remember episode one was Murph and JP talking about the capture Pablo Escobar. And so did what do we do for episode two, Steve? We brought in our first bad guy, our first former bad guy, who was Pablo's business partner, that Johnny Depp, by the way, Johnny Depp's in the news right now. He won his $15 million lawsuit against ever heard. He played this guy in the movie blow, none other than George. And we have to get clarity, okay? Is it Jung or young? Yeah, George young. Guess who's saying that? Let everybody know who you are. Well, my name is Craig balinsky. I work for the United States probation parole officer in the Southern California. There you go. And your claim to fame with George is. I was his probation pro officer when he was released in the community. You were the one that yanked his pearl that first time right because he traveled out of state without permission. Actually. So George was wrong. Yeah, no, George was wrong, yes. I could have yanked his parole at one point, but I mean, I'd be proud. I said probation. Yeah, we actually said it's supervised release, but that's just. It's a kind of gentler term, yes. Now, George was originally released up in the eastern district of California. The Sacramento area. And that's where he was booted back for some technical violations, which he may have explained to you. It sounds like he already did traveling out of districts. Without permission, ingesting some alcohol, excessively. George would do something like that. George is a part of your wedding. You see was, yeah, yeah. Now what year was that? So he was originally released 2014. And actually seemed to do sales smoothly until we're in the summer of 2000 16. And ultimately was taken back to Ford on these violations that we just noted. And he was resentenced by the judge and beginning of 2017, went back to prison for a brief period of time. Then he was released back in the community, March 2017. That's when I assumed supervision of case. So he came back to Southern California. Yeah, he released down here southern district, San Diego. What was he doing his time at when he was released the second time? Oh, that's a good question. I'm going to guess he didn't want back for three months. So they probably kept him local. Okay. He probably wasn't shipped anywhere in bureau prisons. Okay. So would you guys think contract out locally then to keep people in county jails and stuff? Occasionally, yeah. How'd they do it up there in the eastern district I'm not very familiar, but yet we do do that. Hey, and just real quick before we get dive into too much and to George, it's interesting. Tell us a little bit about the role of U.S. probation and parole. I mean, because your federal, your fed, your sworn, carry a gun, carry a badge. Got the love of Jesus and you're pretty blue eyes. That's a Clint Eastwood line. If you guys didn't recognize it. Craig, watching. So what's a typical day like for you or for a traditional, because I got to imagine with reduced workforce and stuff, you got to be handling a ton of people. Yeah. Well, interestingly, the uniqueness of the southern district is we live. We live and work ten,.

George Johnny Depp Southern California Craig balinsky Pablo Escobar Steve Murph George young Pablo Jung United States Sacramento California Ford San Diego Clint Eastwood Craig
"bureau prisons" Discussed on The Doug Collins Podcast

The Doug Collins Podcast

04:34 min | 9 months ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on The Doug Collins Podcast

"Hey everybody, it's Doug Collins glad to have you back on the dog Collins podcast. You got a great friend coming back in today to be on the podcast Jason parr, due process institute. I've known him for many, many, many years that we go back from Georgia politics to D.C. politics everywhere in between. But I wanted to bring Jason back in to like a lot going on in the D.C. front and it's not just in legislation, but it's also in its election cycle. You probably will realize that watch list of this podcast Washington podcast went on. Election cycles tend to make politicians do sort of different things. And it's a lot of pressure going on. And I'm not criticizing that. I've been a part of and a lot of part of it. You have to sort of find what works is a guy who's worked with my campaigns consulted for me forever. Chip Lake says, he says elections can be about everything you want them to be. But at the end of the day, the voters have a say in what actually goes on. And that's true. But one of the areas that is so important that I wanted to bring Jason back in because I do a lot of work off podcast with this issue and that's criminal justice and criminal justice reform and Jason has been at the heart of that for a while. I work with the folks at justice action network. You've got a lot of groups out there that do this kind of work. But we're seeing some progress we're seeing some steps back and then what I want to talk to Jason about today is this idea that I saw a Republicans moving forward in what should be a really conservative issue combined with and they seem to be taking some steps back. So Jason Powell, welcome back to the dot com. Thanks for having me. It's good to see you as always. And that's a good time. I was going to say everything you're talking about in terms of criminal justice there are things that Republicans should be running on should be proudly proclaiming and your work on the first step act in Congress. You should wear as a badge of honor. And unfortunately, Republicans are going towards this tough on crime rhetoric that was so prevalent in the 1980s and 1990s. It's frustrating. Well, it is. And I think that's the part now. I wrote an op-ed a couple of weeks ago. We put it out and it was really hitting at that, you know, the whole idea that, look, if you're conservative, you know, this idea and then there's a lot going on. Let's just go ahead and I'm gonna hit it head on and you know, I know from your there's a lot going on in the Senate right now in particular the U.S. Senate that and one of the providers of that I'll name a name is Tom cotton and others who have said that the first step act was part of the reason for this crime wave right now. I mean, Jason, I mean, there's a lot of things you could say about the first step back. Okay, I'll take some criticism, both sides, you know, we'll look at it. No legislation is perfect. But that's just an outright. I'm glad I'm glad to use the word because if you didn't say it was an outright lie, I was going to. I was going to say it was at best disingenuous at worst. It's an outlier outright lie. The Justice Department recently put out a report and it's a progress report on the first step back. And that progress report found that the rear rest rate. This is re arrest. Re arrest is the worst barometer of recidivism, the best barometer of recidivism for my view as an advocate, someone who studies this issue is probably re conviction. But rearrest rate for individuals released under the first step back. This is about ten, it's just under 10,000 individuals was 15.9%. For comparison, for comparison, the bureau prison says that the recidivism rate for the general population is 43%, 15.9, 43%. You can't even compare the two. First step has been a success and Republicans should be out there proclaiming it. It worked. It worked. We have the proof. It's worked. Now, it's a short, this is a short term recidivism rate. I'll concede that much. But 15.9%, that is really something to be proud of and Doug, you should be proud of it as someone who authored the bill in the house. And helped guide its passage back through after had cleared the Senate. This is something we should all any one of us who work on this bill. I lobbied on this bill. I spent more time talking to Doug and his whole chief of staff in his council than I want to admit. But, you know, everyone who worked on this bill should be proud of that. And for Tom cotton to go out and say that the first step back caused this new crime wave is blatantly false. Blatantly false..

Jason Jason parr Chip Lake D.C. Doug Collins Jason Powell Tom cotton Collins Senate Georgia Washington Congress ed Justice Department Doug
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Latino USA

Latino USA

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Latino USA

"Founded the corrections corporations of america the first privately run prison company in the world and their first contract an immigration detention center in houston texas. This is audio from a promotional video. They had on their website in the nineteen eighties. His reputation caused a meeting to occur with the federal bureau prison in the immigration service about a joint venture in texas to house illegally out of that grew An rfid which was the first contract. Ever to design bill finance and operate as she secure correctional facility in the world. We got our first as pay. Eighty seven documented alien to spell it out both private prisons and private detention centers started out as business transactions under the guise of public safety and they are literally run by the same companies a year after the cca was founded. Chiyo group was established awarded a federal contract with an immigration detention facility in colorado. Cca later rebranded as core civic geo group and the management and training corporation became the largest prison companies.

texas houston america Chiyo group Cca geo group colorado
"bureau prisons" Discussed on The Daily Beans

The Daily Beans

03:50 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on The Daily Beans

"The daily beans. I look forward to seeing all of you in dc. We do have a lot of news to get to. So let's hit the hot notes. Hot notes all right lead story today and this is big news that the mainstream media is ignoring. Because they're too busy shitting on biden today but remember when mike lindell had his cyber symposium where he was going to show you a ton of data that proved voter fraud specifically in colorado. But he never showed that data that proved it though he did show some data he did show a bunch of data from mesa county colorado. That really meant nothing. But in the middle of that review ron watkins. that's a cunanan conspiracy theorist he his his little presentation. He was giving. He actually had to interrupt the review saying he got a call from his lawyer telling him to stop the review because the data was probably stolen. I tweeted to the fbi and the department of justice. Hey you guys take a look at this. I was six days ago. Well then. Fbi spokeswoman told cnn today that the f. b. i. denver field office has joined a colorado district attorney's investigation into the county clerk's office. And how voting machine loggins from the county while up in cunanan affiliated videos. The secretary of state's office is also conducting. Its own probe and last week ordered the replacement of election equipment in the county to the cost of the tax payers. The voting machine loggins were featured in an august third video posted on accua nonaffiliated telegram channel about twenty twenty election fraud claims and in a news conference last week. Griswald blamed peter for the leak. That's one of the teen. Peters saying the secretary of state's office could not establish a verifiable chain of custody for the machines and the peter's brought a non employee to a may twenty fifth trusted build meeting where they closely guarded. Voting machine log in credentials were visible to attendees griswold set. Her employees had been misled to believe the non employee in question wasn't employee. Griswald office said monday. The secretary of state would appoint a new person to oversee elections in mesa county. Dan rubenstein the mesa. County district attorney has previously confirmed to cnn. At the secretary of state's office contacted him last week saying they believed there were potential criminal matters. Which would be referred to my office. For prosecution. courtney bernal spokeswoman for the fbi field office in denver told cnn and a statement there working with the da's office on the forensic review and analysis county voting systems to determine if there was a potential federal criminal violation. Mike lindell. You might wanna think about selling your pillows to the bureau prisons that way you can make your own bed in lyon at and Also because no one else will buy them because they're and prison is supposed to be uncomfortable. So i think that's a good contract next up we see some of the gop voter suppression laws in action and the story should throw up all kinds of red flags. The georgia state election board appointed a bipartisan panel wednesday to investigate fulton counties elections management. That's a performance review sought by republicans. That could lead to a state. Takeover of the heavily democratic county fulton is the first county to undergo a performance review created by georgia's new voter suppression law passed by the states. Gop majority and the legislature after joe biden defeated. Donald trump fulton has a history of election problems with long lines and slow results and administrative errors but estate monitor last fall found no evidence of dishonesty or fraud. After the reviews completed state election board will have the power to replace. Fulton's election board with temporary superintendent. Who would have the authority. Over vote-counting polling places and staffing red flag red flag selection board members say they hope that performance review will compel fulton to fix problems with absentee ballot processing and vote counting procedures there on on.

cunanan mike lindell mesa county colorado ron watkins Fbi denver field office cnn Griswald Dan rubenstein biden courtney bernal da's office on the forensic re peter department of justice Mike lindell dc griswold Peters georgia state election board
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Houston Matters

Houston Matters

03:50 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Houston Matters

"I wanna play a part of an interview that was conducted with tv program democracy now from new york. This is democracy now. This was back in two thousand twelve where you spoke about the testimony that you gave to lawmakers on capitol hill about solitary confinement in u. s. prisons including the conditions of many state. Death row facilities and this was the first time that the department of justice held hearings on this issue. The tv program democracy now had played footage from that. Hearing where senator. Richard durbin of illinois asked the then head of the federal bureau of prisons charles. Samuels what happens next in the federal bureau prisons. Someone has reached that extreme and their personal conduct about the conditions. Inmates would exhibit including self mule. Lading behavior and just really intense behavior. That was happening in solitary confinement. They were saying that its policy to transfer these inmates to a psychiatric facility but in the interview with democracy. Now you're like no no they say that on paper but what they do in reality is far from that as a coach of madness down there and i spoke to one offs and i asked him i said what do you treat people the way you treat you. He say man. Because i feel like i'm doing society a favor. So that's the kind of attitude to have taught the inmates so this whole notion of them following the guidelines that this guys is talking about on paypal is it doesn't exist. That part of the interview that you conducted on democracy now really stood out to me and it makes me wonder but for the fact that you were exonerated. Spent nearly two decades behind bars. A dozen of those years on death row if you hadn't stood up to raise awareness to this issue. Do you think this would have received the attention that it deserved. No cost not we move onto the next thing. We donate quickey. We had calls when he came to me because standing up and speaking and continue to do that today. I demand that you listen to me while i share my story with you because you are the one that did this to me you on one allow tested. You are wanted voted wrongly convicted me. So i'd be mad that you stand there and let me tell you my story. Let me tell you what you put me through. I demand that and had i not been demanding that no we would have moved onto the next thing way before. Now when you learned or at least when you saw or perhaps notice that the then bureau of prisons director was.

federal bureau of prisons char Richard durbin Samuels department of justice illinois new york paypal bureau of prisons
"bureau prisons" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

04:58 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

"We don't have to worry about the federal government. Somebody somewhere shot. Capitalism is gonna come out with simple mobile passport. And eventually everybody's going to accept that as this is what we're using The government is not going to have to do anything. That's going to be on your phone or some shit. Trust believe you me apple android samsan. Somebody is working on this shit right. Motherfucking now La city los angeles city council unanimously approved vaccine mandate for indoor public spaces. This makes them the second city to acquire this new york city being the first and he doesn't go into effect for like another month in new york city. But you know the writings on the wall you know. Initiate is fda approved which is common so Patients that the little bit of patience people that are vaccinated have now is going to be completely gone because they told our say get shit. Leave me the fuck along and businesses and governments are gonna to definitely treat it that way like. It's a losing argument to be like. I need more research. Not that's not what's going to happen. When is fda approved. I don't trust the government. But i trust the fda who is the government that yeah it's going to be a of just the nobody wants to hear. That shit wants this year. Yes and also once is approved for the popular lars. They're gonna out with that. Was your mother fucking. Excuse okay. now what's your excuse. Oh you just don't want to get it. And then for a lot of people that was lily with they still are now understand holding out. Hope having compassion trying to be understanding once we get. Fda approved gonna. But i'll fuck out new goes no no no. We're not gonna talk. i can't i. I can't go out to eat. I don't know what the fuck and tell you. I get ready to go to. The bar. Drinks a most as the hammer motherfucking boss. See so you outside and it's going to be a lot of splitting in dividing of families and splitting in a friendships too. Because if i want to go out and you can't go because you ain't got vaccinated Documents foreshadow a grim future for kobe nineteenth spread in federal prisons Aclu dot org is talking about this. Basically what happened is The federal bureau prison and other federal agencies Were sued by the aclu. For a release of critical information about their fail responsible for nineteen in jails and prisons The documents of slows down trickling out and frightening because the actual people were work ethic in the prisons are the ones that are requesting that they be vaccinated and stuff and they're being denied federal government employees implying that the federal government is breaking the law. Instead of helping the people to groundstaff be the bureau prisms dodgers and protected leadership as seen in the response to the whistle blower Go into all these memos back and forth that basically show that you know they..

fda new york city La city los angeles city council federal government apple Aclu Fda dodgers
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Crimetown

Crimetown

08:53 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Crimetown

"This episode is brought to you by three m three m has always been driven to improve lives with science and innovation. It's this forward thinking. Mindset that led three am to invent household items. You've come to know and love like posted notes and command talks but three m believes they have a responsibility to use their science to improve lives in even more ways. That's why the responding to the cova nineteen crisis working on solutions for some of today's biggest challenges as a leading provider of personal protective equipment. Three emma's producing critical products for healthcare workers and first responders in donating to local humanitarian aid partners around the globe. They're also making more respirators than ever before with plants working around the clock producing more than ninety five million respirators per month in the us. Helping those in the front lines. Continue the fight. Three m science applied to life. Learn more about how three m is helping the world respond to the cove in nineteen pandemic at three m dot com slash kovin. This episode is brought to you by trolley. They this podcast is taking you to dark and absurd places count on shirley sauerbrey crawlers. Till i the way in neon and sugar and sweet and sour truly norms. No none of them are safe from being eaten there just too delicious zone when they hear that shirley bag open the prize is a sweet demise. They're yummy. gummy goodness will always find a way to your tummy to get some sweet and sour company. Podcast fix go to truly dot com. Before the break we learned all about ma barker and the bank robbing barker carpet gang their famous heist at the cloud county bank in kansas and mas bullet riddled death at the hands of the fbi. But we also learned that. There's potentially a big gap here between the legend of ma barker and the truth because there never was any hard evidence that kate ma barker herself was ever involved in any crime ever so how'd she get labelled one of the most notorious crime bosses of all time to answer that question. We have to take a little trip to the movies. Imagine it's nineteen thirty six and you've just bought your ticket to the talk of the town short film. You can't get away with it. You're sitting and one of those incredibly uncomfortable old school hard-backed movie theater chairs you've got your popcorn and a cold soda. The projector flickers on. Let's ask jason knew who who has a young attorney and soon. Fbi director j edgar hoover's wide face takes up the entire screen. Special agent must be a good marksman and have the courage to shoot it out with the most famous of public. And he's talking at you about how frigging cool. The fbi is Sure but you keep watching. The record closes with a full stop. Stop for these criminals. The cameras zeroes in on an ominous looking filing cabinet find notorious names that made evil headlines of cry. And there you see right there on the giant movie screen name written on a file in all caps. Kate ma barker this film and films like it or straight out of the mastermind of j. edgar hoover. His propaganda unit was responsible for shaping. What people thought shaping perceptions to did that through media control. This is steve underhill. He's a professor of communications at marshall university and he wrote the book the manufacturer of consent j. edgar hoover and the rhetorical rise of the fbi. That meant speechwriting. It meant getting into the comic books it been getting into the movies. It meant getting into all forms of symbolic expression movies. Like you can't get away with it. Were designed to get out a specific message to the american public versus. Bad guys is the basic formulae for propaganda because propaganda requires clear break between good and evil. The first wave of information was propaganda made by the fbi in the sense of. Hey look everybody. There's super villains in america. Therefore you need superheroes remember where we are in time. America is recovering from the depths of the great depression. Hard times had ushered in arise in criminal activity and really big name. Criminals like al capone. John dillinger machine gun kelly gangster. Not the rapper. And the barker carpets. Gang and hoover wants more licensed to do whatever he beams necessary to these bad guys but the bureau is less than thirty years old at this point not the stronghold we see and hoover is trying to expand the bureau's power but to do that he has to prove that the f. b. i. is needed and the best option in the face of crime is nike thirty-five hoover was worried about losing out to the bureau of prisons bureau. Prisons offered a different solution to crime. Their solution was Record reformed criminals. The bureau of prisons wanted to emphasize rehabilitation but to hoover this would undermine the need for the fbi and change the mission of its agents. I mean thinking about this if you can rehabilitate a person. It means you don't need to kill them. And if you can rehabilitate a person. Good guys versus bad guys starts to get a lot messier but when it comes to kate ma barker specifically steve says hoover needed to make her the bad guy because at the time she wasn't even on their radar the fbi was looking for for son. Who was a criminal. Steve says that ma barker was never the original target but was accidentally gunned down by the fbi. In stead of saying we killed somebody on accident they slurred the character of the victim. For the sake of then justifying. The which i believe is a common choice tactic. Historically and the propaganda begins when they say. Okay let's create language bet justifies. Why we killed her. We are going to say she's now. Take ma barker one historical primary source that is quoted repeatedly and telling kate ma barker story as the report that comes from the desk of j. edgar hoover himself. Fbi report. I see number seven dash five seven six. It was circulated in november of nineteen thirty six over a year and a half after kate barker was killed in this report. Hoover says things like ma barker like to live well. She purchased expensive clothing furniture and other necessities from the spoils of her sons depredations. Sounds a lot like story. We told you. In the first half that ma barker wanted her sons to provide her this rich lavish life which turns out as more folklore than fact the report also says it is possible that kate became loose and her moral life. She was seen with a neighbor of hers who was having outside dates with other men so he basically slept shames cape. Making her out to be this immoral woman. Hoover had created the character of the maternal bad guy. The whole ma thing is to emphasize that maternal part and they kind of blame her for being maternal when her son that was dangerous. And just think about how smart of a character ma really is. No one is contesting. That kate barker wasn't a supportive. Mom for fred and the rest of her criminal boys she cooked and cared and fought for them. But a steve points out. Kate barker may not have had much of a choice. I don't think anyone believes she had the economic means to leave her son. And i think it's harder to blame her for poverty and easier to blame.

ma barker j edgar hoover fbi kate ma barker shirley sauerbrey hoover cloud county bank Kate ma barker steve underhill kelly gangster america emma barker bureau of prisons bureau shirley bureau of prisons marshall university kansas John dillinger al capone
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

"Chair you had the saffron story at the top show. I also have a spy story. That i don't hang on now hanging. I don't know how this got passes but earlier this year in january a us state attorney in south carolina settled a claim with flavor pros llc for selling fake spices to the bureau of prisons. They have it hard enough. Let them season. They're fucking food for real hours. Like i know that there's that myth like prison food sucks but like it's really it's the they're not seasoning is because he's people are scam. I mean yeah. This is bad so the complaint filed in two thousand nineteen states that flavor pros who held the government contracts with the bureau. Prisons solds these spices that were cut with filling agents in the bottles contained half whatever spice the packaging purported to be. So if it was a sentiment thing you were max. Getting fifty percent sediment roughly. Yes also in two thousand seventeen when the fda was suspect this scheme they tested the spices in alaska sediment was and the results came back. That cinnamon with sixty six percent. Filler snow was less cinnamon in it in there was actual filler. Lack pepper was fifty. seven percent. Filler and garlic powder was sixty. Four percent filler. So there's more filler. So there is action labored filler right. Yeah yeah there is actual spice and you would think these. These would've learned their lesson after getting caught contracts are vector. They did what most gamers do is that they open another llc and they continue. This gripped under artisan foods llc. Were they won a government contract last pod. Don't trust the word artists artists. You you hear artisan as bullshit. Don't trust that bullshit artists an llc so they open this second llc's artisan foods llc and they got a government contract selling italian salad dressing to the bureau prisons but they got caught almost fucking immediately. This is so stupid when somebody hill back. The label of runners spices and what they say behind artists foods. Llc flavor pro lazy they literally just slapped a sticker over their old shit and i'll address stacking themselves of each other and like wearing trying to sneak in that salad dressing had been expired for months by the craft. Yeah so the family. Behind flavor pros and artisans status and our isn't foods llc. They were required to pay a quarter million dollars to like subtle all. Feel like it's enough money. That might be all that they had. The deal might have been there. Were like yeah just like how much money y'all got there like. We can't afford this that that might have been the deal. So do you think this happens a lot. Well because i know like it happens with vanilla happens with all royal lot. A lot of pretty. It's a pretty common thing like Yeah actually like. I got a little note here at the end of the article on two thousand seventeen. Dr chevalier from queens university belfast. Doctors chevalier of course announced they had improved a methodology for detecting food fraud in. This is great news because like your same shell There is ramp. it adulterants in spices. Like almost all conventional sold oregano. Like everything that you you buy your sore like it's about half of that is just filler. What they're doing is half of. That's real oregano. The other half is usually strawberry olive leaves and they don't because my friend's mother shot it to. Angie gave me a regular that she had dried from her garden. It was as fiber green green. And i've had to use half of what. I normally used in recipes because it so potent. It's opponent of earn. All this fucking annoying are wondered when i was doing this research house. I damn if they start if if they take out the filler and all the spices are we going to have to go back and change our measurements. Yeah again your if you seasoning something start small and then just add in because if you do too much you fucked. The dishes ruined especially with like a lot of my recipes. Call for chili powder but the makeup of chili powder is different. Brand to brand to brand. Am i always encourage you guys to use salt free spice mixes if you drink something like chili powder. Because it's better to salt things yourself as you can control the sodium to cure. But if you know. Your chili powder is spicy You know start small and then work your way. But jesus christ in control sodium intake like so. It's not good for us especially like people who suffer for a lot of friends and family who suffer from high blood pressure high blood pressure hypertension. Things like that. Control sodium intake. You'll feel a lot better. I promise somebody. What have we learned this week. This week we learned that seafood is literally trying to kill you. Stop eating it. It's nasty stop it. my my shirt.

artisan foods llc flavor pros llc bureau of prisons second llc n't foods llc Dr chevalier queens university belfast south carolina fda alaska us Angie high blood pressure high blood
"bureau prisons" Discussed on The Mark Levin Show

The Mark Levin Show

04:52 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on The Mark Levin Show

"Sarah in lynch is exclusive a on shaman negotiations after mental health diagnosis lawyer. Where all the black lives matters. Violent rioters are they in any kind of plea agreement antifa any of those mark circuits. Are they in any kind of plea agreement. If so how come we don't know about you. Get my drift reuters. The participant in the january six us capitol riots. Now now there's more than one ryan nickname. The coup non shaman is negotiating a possible deal with prosecutors after prison psychologist found. He suffers from a variety of mental illnesses. As attorney said in an interview defense lawyer albert watkins said the officials at the bureau. The federal bureau prisons are have diagnosed his client jacob chains lee with transient schizophrenia bipolar disorder depression and anxiety the bureau of prisons findings which have not yet been made public. You just did reuters suggest. Chains leaves mental condition. Listen to this deteriorated due to the stress of being held in solitary confinement at jail in alexandria. Virginia these people are being held in solitary confinement. What the hell four. What the hell for. What the hell are they. Being held in solitary confinement to break them down mentally. That's why this is shocking. Alexandria virginia in other words. Five six miles. From the nation's capital people are being held in solitary confinement. We add more jerks in the media. More phony civil libertarian jerks more jerk commentators on tv defending nine eleven related. Terrorists al-qaeda detainees in guantanamo bay. Then speak up for what's going on in alexandria. Virginia let's see here as he spent more time in solitary confinement the decline in his acuity was noticeable even to untrained eyes. Watkins said in an interview. Thursday he said chancellor's two thousand six mental health records from his time in the us navy. Show a similar diagnoses to the bureau. Prisons spokesman for the us attorney's office declined to comment on the case..

ryan nickname albert watkins schizophrenia bipolar disorder bureau of prisons reuters lynch Sarah alexandria Virginia Alexandria us virginia guantanamo bay qaeda al Watkins us navy
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

03:19 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"And the difference between china and the united states even in this circumstance with these reeducation camps is only a matter of degrees so the united states government has fema counts. I'll throughout the united states. Well they also have prisons that they call departments of correction the department of correction bureau. Prisons runs these things to correct people. Well isn't that just another term for re education. We want you to not do the things that you did before right extensively in the case of you know in our case which we can't really talk about on the air but what does that mean anyway. Man does it mean that we can't talk about the evidence in the case because that's supposedly gag order. that's what i've always assumed like if it's fouled publicly unlike pacer i've been talking about. Why wouldn't you be able to talk about public. Anyway that aside they are trying to brainwash into obedience to look at the the ebony elaine brown case as an example these are a couple of folks there. They were elderly when they were arrested. In their mid to late sixties. They were the ones who protested the eminent domain seizures. No they were protesting taxes so they hadn't paid taxes in a long time. They came after the government. Irs came after them and they hold up in their home. In plainfield new hampshire for something like six months nassar's hardcore man yet. And there was like this standoff. It was a big deal You've met jason gerhard. We've had him on the show a couple of times. He was one of the people arrested in that situation because they had supporters. Go up there. And he was there when the The bus went down so they they got him. Put him in prison for thirteen years. And and also ed and elaine brown and all of them were sentenced to like dozens of years screen. But what happened was there was a there was a hearing later where i think what happened. Was the supreme court overturned one of the laws under which these folks were convicted and so then they had to essentially be resentenced at that point and so when the resentencing dates came up for every one of these prisoners. I believe four of them. So there was chasing gerhard another guy who were their supporters got busted and then there was ed and elaine brown and everyone except for ed brown got released and that's because everybody else was sort of like. Hey look sorry. I'll be a good boy. You know like screw you. I won't do it. you tell me. Yeah elaine brown's case she said i'm divorcing my husband. Wow and. I'm sorry. I'll be good woman for the rest of my life and i'll pay taxes and all of that. An ed brown didn't do anything wrong. And i'm i don't believe in the irs. And i don't know taxes. I don't know exactly what he said. But here he didn't change his two. And so the judge in that case sentenced him to a longer sentence after letting everybody else out so for cherry and capricious so we'll continue hear more about torture camps coming up. The free state project has reached. Its goal of twenty thousand. Liberty lovers who've pledged to move to new hampshire and get active to achieve liberty in our lifetime. Perhaps you're trying to figure out what part of new hampshire should be your destination..

elaine brown department of correction burea nassar jason gerhard united states united states government fema ed brown plainfield china seizures ed new hampshire Irs gerhard supreme court government irs
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

Liberty Talk FM

02:56 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

"The antonym of peace. Correct? I mean, it wouldn't exist without violence. So, yeah, the threat of violence and actual violence being used against peaceful people to force them to do whatever they want to force them to do or force them not to do things they don't want them to do, and the difference between China and the United States. Even in this circumstance with these re education camps is only a matter of degrees. The United States government has FEMA camps all along all throughout the United States. Well, they also have prisons that they call Departments of Correction. Mm. The Department of Correction the bureau Prison's runs these things to correct people. Well, isn't that just another term for re education? We want you to not do the things that you did before. Right, ostensibly in the case of, you know, in our case, which we can't really talk about on the air, But, uh, And what does that mean, anyway? I don't know, man. Does it mean that we can't talk about the evidence in the case Because that's supposedly gag ordered. That's what I've always assumed like if it's filed publicly, Unlike Pacer I've been talking about why wouldn't you be able to talk about it in public? Anyway, that aside, um they are trying to brainwash people into obedience. So look at the, um The Ed in the Elaine Brown case as an example. These are a couple of folks there. They were elderly when they were arrested. And there, I think, mid to late sixties, they were the ones who protested the imminent domain seizures. No, they were protesting taxes so they hadn't paid taxes in a long time. That came after the government. The IRS came after them and they holed up in their home in Plainfield, New Hampshire for something like, six months. Yeah, this hardcore man? Yep. And there was like this standoff. It was a big deal. Um, you've met Jason Gerhard. We've had him on the show. A couple of times. He was one of the people arrested. In that situation, because they had supporters go up there and he was there when the the bust went down, so they got him put him in prison for 13 years. And and also Ed and Elaine Brown, and all of them were sentenced to like dozens of years behind insane, But what happened was there was there was a hearing later. Where I think what happened was the Supreme Court overturned one of the laws under which these folks were convicted. And so then they had to essentially be re sentenced at that point. And so when the re sentencing dates came up for every one of these prisoners there were I believe four of them. So there was Jason Gerhard, another guy who are their supporters that got busted. And then there was Ed and Elaine Brown and everyone except for Ed Brown got released. And that's because everybody else was sort of like, Hey, look, I'm sorry. I'll be a good boy. You know it in the latest, like, screw you. I won't do it. You tell me in a lane Brown's case, she said, I'm divorcing my husband. Wow. Um and I'm sorry, and I'll be a good woman for.

Jason Gerhard Ed Brown 13 years Elaine Brown six months Brown Department of Correction dozens of years Departments of Correction Supreme Court Plainfield, New Hampshire Pacer IRS FEMA United States government four United States one mid to late sixties one of the people
"bureau prisons" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"What he came to do. I'm lisa lacerra fox news. That's what president biden said at the conclusion of his one on one meeting in geneva with russian president vladimir putin one of the main themes. I've talked about the proposition. At certain critical infrastructure should be off limits to attack period. I cyber any other means and the president said he warned putin if opposition leader alexei navalny should die in prison. Made it clear to him that i believe the the consequences of that would be devastating for russia putin in his news conference at navan need deliberately violated laws which led to his arrest. Police in ukraine have carried out nearly two dozen. Raids targeting reported associates have a ransomware gang blamed for half billion dollars in cyberattacks extortion. That hit the us and south korea especially hard a framework on an infrastructure plan has been agreed to by a bipartisan group of senators down. A proposal from ten senators now has support from twenty ten democrats and ten republicans clocking tigers invert on the taxpayers west. Virginia democrat. joe manchin as part of the group that met with white house officials here at the capitol. The framework is expected to total about nine hundred fifty three billion dollars over five years. Senate majority leader chuck schumer has indicated a two track path to match president. Biden's agenda with a bipartisan component. And a second. Bill that could be passed with just votes from democrats on capitol hill jared halpern fox news. Carolina supreme court has blocked to execution scheduled for later this month because the state bureau prison says it hasn't been able to put together a firing squad under the new state's new capital punishment law. Inmates must choose between firing squad. Or electrocute if lethal injection drugs are not available..

alexei navalny ten senators geneva ukraine ten Biden vladimir putin putin half billion dollars lisa lacerra Virginia joe manchin two track about nine hundred fifty three chuck schumer Carolina supreme court south korea jared halpern russian president
"bureau prisons" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:34 min | 2 years ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on KQED Radio

"From NPR News. I'm Janine Herb's House Lawmakers have opened an investigation into this month's attack on the U. S. Capitol. In a letter to the heads of the leading intelligence agencies today, lawmakers asked for any information that could help them understand whether warning signs were missed. NPR's Matthew Schwartz has more Lawmakers want to know who in the intelligence community knew about the threats of violence and whether that information was shared with the right people. Capitol Police have said they were unprepared for the ferocity of the attack, which left one of its officers dead. The letter. States. Security and logistical preparations were not consistent with the prospect of serious and widespread violence. It was signed by the heads of the intelligence, judiciary Oversight and Homeland Security committees. Lawmakers are also trying to suss out any potential collaborators within the government itself. They've asked for any intelligence about people with security clearances who might have participated in the insurrection. Matthew Schwartz. NPR NEWS Washington Preparations are under way to ensure that the nations capital is secure ahead of President elect Joe Biden's inauguration on Wednesday, As NPR's Dave Mystics reports several agencies are teaming up for the effort that's bringing in resource is from around the country. Some 25,000 National Guard troops are being deployed as local officials braced for the possibility of more extremist violence. Razor wire atop a 7 FT Fins was put up around the Capitol building Friday and bridges coming into Washington, D C from Virginia will be closed. Law enforcement for the district's transit authority will also receive assistance from other major cities, including Baltimore, Chicago, Denver, Houston and New Orleans. Republican Governor Larry Hogan of neighboring Maryland has declared a state of emergency ahead of Wednesday's events. Dave Mystic NPR news Bureau Prison says it has locked down all of its prison facilities around the country as a precaution following the recent insurrection of the capital and ahead of possible violence during inauguration week next week. NPR's Jason Slotkin has more Announcement says the decision to not come from specific information or any significant event within a prison but was a precaution taken in light of current events occurring across the country. The statement doesn't specify what those events are. The lockdown comes his law enforcement agencies nationwide take measures following the insurrection at the Capitol and over fears of violent inauguration protest. The agency, which runs 122 prisons, do not say how long the lockdown would last, but said that it would monitor events and it just operations as a situation evolved. Federal prisons had already been running under modified operations due to the cove in 19 pandemic. Jason's lock in NPR news And you're listening to NPR news. Six European Union countries say it is unacceptable that visor will delay shipping vaccine doses this month. Schultz reports from Brussels that the company says it's Belgian facility will experience a temporary reduction in deliveries to all of Europe. Advisor says it needs to adapt the facilities at its plant in pours Belgium, so fewer shots will be available in late January and early February. Authorities from Denmark, Estonia, Finland, Latvia, Lithuania and Sweden wrote to the European Commission. Warning. The delay will negatively affect not just the health situation but the credibility of the entire vaccination process. European Commission President Ursula von Dir lion says that Pfizer CEO promised her the delay would be temporary. He reassured that during the first water, the guarantee doses will be delivered by underlying defended the use vaccination rollout, often criticized for being slow. Saying authorization of the vaccines has been much quicker than anyone initially thought possible for NPR news. I'm Teri Schultz in Brussels. Nestle prepared Foods says it's recalled more than £760,000 of pepperoni Hot pockets. U S Department of Agriculture says the frozen stuff sandwich pockets Which were shipped to retailers around the country may be contaminated with glass and hard plastic. The USDA says. This recall is for the 54 ounce package with beef, chicken and pork containing 12 hot pockets. Yes, he says it became aware of the problem. When four customers complain. The company says it does have one report of an aural injury because of the glass with the plastic..

NPR News NPR Matthew Schwartz Teri Schultz Jason Slotkin Brussels Capitol Police European Commission Janine Herb Homeland Security Washington European Union USDA Joe Biden Larry Hogan National Guard Nestle prepared Foods Virginia Maryland
"bureau prisons" Discussed on KPCC

KPCC

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on KPCC

"Republican Governor Larry Hogan of neighboring Maryland has declared a state of emergency ahead of Wednesday's events. Dave Mystic NPR news Bureau Prison says it has locked down all of its prison facilities around the country as a precaution following the recent insurrection at the Capitol and ahead of possible violence during inauguration week next week. NPR's Jason Slotkin has more Announcement says the decision to not come from specific information or any significant event within a prison but was a precaution taken in light of current events occurring across the country. The statement doesn't specify what those events are. The lockdown comes is law enforcement agencies nationwide take measures following the insurrection at the Capitol and over fears of violent inauguration protest. The agency, which runs 122 prisons do not say how long the lockdown would last, but said that it would monitor events and adjust operations as a situation evolved. Federal prisons had already been running under modified operations due to the cove in 19 pandemic. Jason's flock in NPR news And you're listening to NPR news. Six European Union countries say it is unacceptable that visor will delay shipping vaccine doses this month. Schultz reports from Brussels that the company says it's Belgian facility will experience a temporary reduction in deliveries to all of Europe. Advisor says it needs to adapt the facilities at its plant in pours Belgium, so fewer shots will be available in late January and early February. Authorities from Denmark, Estonia, Finland, Latvia, Lithuania and Sweden wrote to the European Commission warning The delay will negatively affect not just the health situation but the credibility of the entire vaccination process. European Commission President Ursula von Dir lion says that Pfizer CEO promised her the delay would be temporary. He reassured that during the first water, the guarantee doses will be delivered Vanderlei and defended the.

NPR Jason Slotkin European Commission Larry Hogan President Ursula von Dir European Union Maryland Pfizer Brussels Denmark Vanderlei Schultz Europe Belgium Advisor CEO Sweden Latvia
Federal Prisons On Lockdown Because Of 'Current Events'

It's Been a Minute

01:04 min | 2 years ago

Federal Prisons On Lockdown Because Of 'Current Events'

"Bureau Prison says it has locked down all of its prison facilities around the country as a precaution following the recent insurrection at the Capitol and ahead of possible violence during inauguration week next week. NPR's Jason Slotkin has more Announcement says the decision to not come from specific information or any significant event within a prison but was a precaution taken in light of current events occurring across the country. The statement doesn't specify what those events are. The lockdown comes is law enforcement agencies nationwide take measures following the insurrection at the Capitol and over fears of violent inauguration protest. The agency, which runs 122 prisons do not say how long the lockdown would last, but said that it would monitor events and adjust operations as a situation evolved. Federal prisons had already been running under modified operations due to the cove in 19 pandemic. Jason's flock in NPR news And you're listening to NPR news.

Bureau Prison Jason Slotkin NPR Jason Npr News
"bureau prisons" Discussed on WBSM 1420

WBSM 1420

05:49 min | 2 years ago

"bureau prisons" Discussed on WBSM 1420

"Right at the top, the Angel Tree Banner, the Christmas and New Year's Angel this year back With our tell old discussion from inside the swamp, former acting attorney general fighting the swamp creatures he is, of course, Matt Whitaker. Special guest Matt Whitaker for the whole hour author off the new regularly book above the law. The Inside story of how the Justice Department tried to subvert President Trump President Trump right now is in Michigan at the Ford Factory is talking as we speak in front of the plot that is making ventilators for our nation. Matt, you spent how many months the DOJ here in the main? Dear Jane. My second tour. A DOJ in the Trump administration was about 18 months. I came in October of 17 and left in March of Of 17 and left in 19 march tonight. Where did you come from? The more in Iowa. So I was. I've been the U. S attorney in the Southern District of Iowa. That's like anti swarm. It's just the offices of score. It's like real America is what I like to call it. So and I, You know, I've been in the Bush administration as U. S attorney. And then left. I was part of the change in the hope and change of Obama on and then I was, you know, eyes practicing law and doing sort of, you know local politics statewide politics in Iowa, and it was Had never planned to come to Washington, D. C. Never expected to You're part of the swamp or ever live and work here. But so you come back to the swamp for the Trump Administration. What were your expectations? Coming back to the O. J. Well, to some extent for you know, I didn't get here till October of 17. So I watched the first Guess, nine months on TV, And you know when I was in the White House, Well, right. I saw you on saw you on many, many, many times, but I also know it was distorted. It was a distorted view. You know, the view was chaos. It was. You know, Bannon vs Ryan. Yes. Sebastian River Palace intrigue. So I mean, I didn't know I interviewed For chief of staff. And then I also the first considering me for the role that Ty Cobb took. And and, you know, I mean, I So I met with rights and Steve and And the White House counsel's office and it seemed like everybody was, you know. Professional. So you're going to come into the White House? That was the first discussion. Yeah, And then ultimately, they president decided that I would have liked that. That would be cool to have you as a colleague. It's not not God's plan for my life, and that's fine. I'm I think I was understood. DOJ had been there a Z U s attorney, and so it was. It was a department that I that I love And it's a department that I understood how it operated. My impression. I spoke to a G sessions a couple of times when he came to the White House my impression and disabuse me of this If I'm wrong, because I didn't work in theater I worked in the White House had spent 5.5 years in the D O D before that. Mm hmm. The Obama administration is one of the most corrupt administrations in modern American history off they corrupted everything from lowest Lana at the I, R. S all the way to the park service that was used to barricade. National monuments to trigger government shutdown, Sir veterans couldn't pay respect to their fallen brethren. But of all the corruption. It was my impression of the former deputy assistant to the president that the most corrupt department in U. S government. Was the DOJ my far off the mark. Matt Whitaker. So the challenge is I'm looking at the elephant from one direction and I don't have any comparison. I have not been a d O d. I have I have minute the White House. I have learned how correct Yes. How corrupt was the DOJ that you arrived at? How was the play? Mrs Lincoln s 00. I think you know. Listen, I have three. You know of the primary actors in the in the What I call the Russian collusion fable on that is, you know Comey, McCabe and struck but there are several others. But the problem and one of the themes in this book that I try to get to is is that there There, you know, actions and and the shame they brought on the Department of Justice was. There are many people, including myself, and many great people at the department, Justice, FBI, DEA, A T F U. S. Marshals Bureau, prisons and all the other pieces and parts of DOJ that quietly go about their business every day without controversy and trying to accomplish the agenda. Of the president. And so you know, I think it's important one. We celebrate those folks who who aren't the deep state who aren't trying to subvert the president of the United States and also hang a lantern on those that did and tell the story of because you used that language. Have you use that language. Subverting the president. The cover of your book man. I did, And I used that intentionally. I know people. You know, people throw around the term CU allow these other terms. But, you know, I think if you look at it, the purpose of the Russian collusion fable was there was never any evidence. The Mueller the mauler report tells us there was no evidence of a connection. The hip see the House intelligence. Committee thousands of pages of declassified transcripts every single actor in the Obama administration that was interviewed from national security Advisor Rice on down toe Evident Farkash show on MSNBC said. Oh, yes, we had to make sure the evidence of Russian collusion was spread far and wide before we left government. Every single sworn Statement. States. I saw nothing. I have.

Justice Department president White House Matt Whitaker Trump Administration attorney Obama administration Iowa Trump Obama Angel Tree Banner Ty Cobb Jane acting attorney general chief of staff deputy assistant to the presid America
Top U.S. lawmaker demands answers in Jeffrey Epstein's death

The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

03:42 min | 3 years ago

Top U.S. lawmaker demands answers in Jeffrey Epstein's death

"General bar said today in effect. Don't don't blame me. Attorney general bar claimed to be quote appalled and angry. Those were his words about the death of jeffrey epstein and he made it very clear. Hurwitz is in line to take the fall for this one. We are now learning of serious irregularities. At this facility ability that are deeply concerning and demand a thorough investigation so william bar is clearly going to point downward word and blame hugh hurwitz or someone lower down the chain of command the federal correction center in new york jeffrey epstein died. Maybe the bar investigation will ultimately i point the finger at the unionized guards who failed to keep jeffrey epstein alive or the chief psychologist correctional center who was supposed to be in charge of the suicide watch of jeffrey epstein and the aftermath of the suicide watch of jeffrey epstein after jeffrey epstein reportedly tried to kill himself last month he was placed on suicide watch wjr for some period of time and then reportedly taken off suicide watch. The federal bureau of prisons rules for suicide watches were written in two thousand seven when hugh you. Her wits was working at the department of education. It's entirely possible hugh. Her wits had no idea what those rules were until he got the judiciary committee's letter tonight. One of the rules says once an inmate has been placed on watch. The watch may not be terminated under any circumstance without the program coordinator nater or designated performing a face to face evaluation. Only the program coordinator will have the authority to remove an inmate from suicide watch. The program coordinator is usually the prison's chief psychologist question twelve of the judiciary committee's letter to the bureau of prisons is does m._c._c. New york have have such a program coordinator did he or she authorized the removal of mr epstein from suicide watch. If not who did question thirteen to the program coordinator consult with anyone else <music> in making this determination. If so who question fourteen was the termination of mr epstein suicide watch by the official who who made such determination discussed with or directed by any supervisory personnel or leadership of the bureau of prisons or any department of justice personnel or executive branch personnel outside of the bureau prisons question fifteen who bureau of prisons department of justice and elsewhere in the executive branch was notified of the termination of mr epstein suicide suicide watch and went the trump. White house is the craziest whitehouse in history. It is the most reckless group of people who have ever worked in the white house and the president himself as the the most reckless of them. All the judiciary committee's letter signed by the top democrat and top republican on the committee is asking if anyone in the trump white white house was involved or aware of the removal of the suicide watch of jeffrey epstein. That's what's in question number. Fourteen was the termination a nation of mr epstein suicide watch discussed with or directed by any supervisory personnel or leadership the bureau prisons or any department just personnel or executive branch personnel was william bar involved was donald trump involved that is what is is in question number fourteen and the house judiciary committee is going to get answers to these questions to all of these questions including please provide information pertaining to the

Jeffrey Epstein Federal Bureau Of Prisons Judiciary Committee Mr Epstein Coordinator Hugh Hurwitz Bureau Of Prisons Department O House Judiciary Committee White House William Bar New York Donald Trump Attorney Department Of Education Executive President Trump Official
New York Governor Calls On Justice Department To Investigate Freezing Jail

Seattle Kitchen

00:36 sec | 4 years ago

New York Governor Calls On Justice Department To Investigate Freezing Jail

"Agents, New York governor Andrew Cuomo is calling for a Justice department investigation of the circumstances at a federal detention center in Brooklyn, New York, where there is no heat or power WCBS reporter, Kevin Rincon. Governor Cuomo says no one in New York should live in fear that they may freeze to death alone in the dark in a statement. He adds prisoners in New Yorker human beings. Let's treat them that way. Attorney General James and state Senator Michael generous were among a group there at the facility today. Some family members tried to get inside. They were pepper sprayed. The Federal Bureau prison says power will be fully

Governor Cuomo New York Kevin Rincon Federal Bureau Justice Department Brooklyn Senator Michael Reporter General James Attorney
 Violence plagued West Virginia prison before Bulger killing

The Situation Room with Wolf Blitzer

04:06 min | 4 years ago

Violence plagued West Virginia prison before Bulger killing

"Was in a wheelchair when he was attacked at Hazelton prison in West Virginia that he was beaten beyond recognition with a padlock stuffed inside a sock. The times citing a law enforcement source not directly related to the case reports Bulger's is appear to have been dislodged from his head that it's not clear whether his attackers gouged out his eyes or if they were knocked out because he. Was beaten so severely. Frankly. Why do you went out the way that he lived? I mean that is what he did to his victims. He was vicious. He strangled. He was convicted of strangling a woman, and then he would go upstairs and take a nap while his friends buried her body. The attorney for an inmate at Hazelton photos. Freddie, Jesus tell CNN tonight he believes his client as a suspect in Bolger's grisly murder. Lander standing is that he is in solitary confinement. He's in the segregation unit at Hazelton because he's under investigation for him being involved in this Jesus is a mafia hitman from west Springfield, Massachusetts. And was convicted for murdering a boss in the notorious Genevieve's crime family as well as an associate this Jia, certainly did not like informers he's doing to lay sentences because some very close decided to become an informer and going back and I've visiting Mr. Jesus from the better part of two decades. Now, he'd had a particular distasted and Bolger was a well known informant. Investigators said that for years before a corrupt FBI agent tipped him off depending. Charges against him. Bolger gave the F B I information on rival mobsters. He was leading south. Boston's violent winter hill gang at the time. Why do you someone who is truly a gangster an associate Pathak murderer? That's what he was. He's someone that sold out his colleagues to law enforcement to get advantages for himself Bolger's exploits as a murderous gangster and an FBI informant with picked it in the popular hit movies. The departed man as lack mass were Johnny Depp, played Bolger, John, Geno. What I did eight rand Jimmy. It's alliance alliance between the FBI between you and me. Ultimately, a jury found Whitey Bolger culpable of eleven killings between nineteen seventy three and nineteen ninety-five tonight. The attorney who represented the family of a woman who was strangled by Bolger says he doesn't believe they're taking pleasure in Bulger's murder. There is such loathing Bolger. And for what he did. Did with his murders. His drugs is corruption that obviously he's not a person that engenders many feelings of sympathy from anyone, but there are many serious questions tonight regarding the circumstances at Hazelton prison, which according to his lawyer inmate, Freddie, jeez said was very violent place. Why was Whitey Bolger? A high profile inmate a notorious informant placed in the general population of that prison when he arrived just the day before his murder CNN tried multiple times to get answers to that. From the Federal Bureau of prisons a spokesperson for the bureau told us, they could not comment because the matter is under investigation wolf and Brian. There's disturbing new information about patterns of violence and chaos at the prison that federal prison in West Virginia. That's right wolf, the New York Times did a big investigation recently reported that the Hazelton prison was routinely, understaffed overwhelmed. The times report says they've been short on guards since two thousand sixteen and that there were two hundred seventy five violent episodes there. Just last year, including fights among inmates and attacks on staff, the bureau, prisons has not commented when we have inquired about all of that. Brian Todd reporting for us. Thank you coming up. There's breaking news an Email exchange from the peak of the two thousand sixteen presidential campaign shows longtime Trump ally, Roger stone wasn't touched with the highest level of the Trump campaign about the WikiLeaks release of democratic emails stolen by Russia. Is there a collusion case for the special counsel, Robert Muller? Are you interested in learning how enterprise scale companies drive organic traffic to increase their online visibility than download the voices of search podcast from the heart of Silicon Valley here? Search

Whitey Bolger Hazelton Prison Bulger Murder FBI Bolger Mr. Jesus West Virginia CNN Federal Bureau Of Prisons Brian Todd Hazelton Freddie Attorney New York Times Johnny Depp Genevieve Boston Robert Muller
Lawyers, workers question putting immigration detainees in U.S. prisons

The Frame

01:54 min | 5 years ago

Lawyers, workers question putting immigration detainees in U.S. prisons

"In one day you know it was it that's possible you wake up with that doniama you wake up you're going to marry you wally ray hit a black damn i get locked up today i can get killed today i'm michael barbaro that's coming up on the daily from the new york times the daily begins in five minutes but first from kpcc news i'm nick roman with the stories we're covering at seven thirty buses with immigration detainees on board began arriving this morning at the federal lockup in victorville a thousand detainees will be housed there was immigration authorities say they're running out of space at their own facilities kpcc's libby dankner says some critics are raising red flags about moving immigration detainees into prisons immigration advocates including lawyers that i spoke to said hold on these detainees have not been convicted of a crime there awaiting civil proceedings and a federal jail isn't necessarily set up to handle them on that last point the union for prison guards at victorville says doesn't like the idea of adding a thousand people to the prison population john's omkar with the american federation of government employees lok thirty nine sixty nine says there aren't enough staffers at victorville and he says they've said that to the warden and the federal bureau prisons so that was a big surprise that they were going to give us a thousand new people and not give us one new staff member the prison guards union says they're worried that prison clinics don't have enough guards and nurses to handle the detainees medical needs more on the printing air that left about one hundred eighteen thousand names valley county vote of valley county voters off the voter rolls during tuesday statewide primary election the problem was big enough that the la county board of supervisors and the la county.

Michael Barbaro New York Times Nick Roman Victorville Libby Dankner La County Wally Ray Kpcc American Federation Of Governm Five Minutes One Day