36 Burst results for "District Attorney"

Suspect in Massachusetts state trooper's shooting killed in shootout with US Marshals in New York

WBZ Midday News

00:57 sec | 6 hrs ago

Suspect in Massachusetts state trooper's shooting killed in shootout with US Marshals in New York

"With the shooting of a state trooper in high. Ennis last month, is killed in a shootout with police. WBC's Tim done with war from the cave. CUB Europe, Massachusetts State Police and the Cape and Islands District Attorney's office have confirmed that 35 year old Andre Sterling was shot and killed in a shootout with U. S marshals in the Bronx this morning. Happen. Islands D A. Michael O'Keefe says authorities had track sterling to an apartment in the Bronx, where it approximately 5 30 this morning. Members of the New York and New Jersey U. S marshals were sent to apprehend him to deputy U. S marshal for Chyna, recovering at a nearby hospital from non life threatening injuries while Sterling was killed during the exchange of gunfire. Four Massachusetts State police troopers were also on CNN. New York City is part of the investigation. Sterling had been on the run since the November 20th shooting of state Trooper John Lennon and high anise. Lenin is still recovering from hand injuries after being released from Massachusetts General Hospital the shooting this morning still under investigation by authorities in New York from the Cape Cod

Cape And Islands District Atto Andre Sterling D A. Michael O'keefe Bronx Massachusetts State Police Ennis WBC TIM Europe Trooper John Lennon New Jersey New York Massachusetts CNN New York City Lenin Massachusetts General Hospital Cape Cod
Fresh update on "district attorney" discussed on Morning Edition

Morning Edition

00:32 sec | 7 hrs ago

Fresh update on "district attorney" discussed on Morning Edition

"Hit off. The fireman were here and they phoned the back of my house, and I think that saved it. Others were not so fortunate. Witnesses describe seeing multiple houses that were lost. Mandatory evacuations include the Silverado, MMA, Jessica and Williams Canyon areas, as well as Foothill Ranch in parts of Patella Hills. A group of prosecutors says California may have sent $1 billion in jobless benefits to people outside the state, many as a result of fraudulent claims. This new charge from District Attorney's nine counties comes a week after the outlined allegations of widespread fraud involving state prison inmates. According to the L A Times. The prosecutors say they're concerned the fraud will continue to grow if the state's economic development Department does not immediately start checking jobless claims against personal data of those serving time. The city of L. A. Has distributed almost $10 million in covert relief funds to more than 700 small businesses since this spring. That's the word from city controller.

Fraud L A Times Patella Hills Foothill Ranch Williams Canyon Economic Development Departmen California Jessica L. A.
California District Attorneys calling on Newsom to help stop, investigate and prosecute unemployment fraud involving inmates

The Afternoon News with Kitty O'Neal

00:36 sec | 22 hrs ago

California District Attorneys calling on Newsom to help stop, investigate and prosecute unemployment fraud involving inmates

"The Employment Development Department is under the microscope again today state prosecutors this afternoon, saying the department is still failing to put an end to the massive pandemic assistance fraud debacle that the E D D is known about for months. In a new letter sent to Governor Gavin Newsom's office, a coalition of nine District attorney's urges the governor to use emergency powers if necessary to stop payments. They think the status still sending to prison inmates. The fraud scheme involves tens of thousands of inmates and outside accomplices who built the state that Ava's much as a billion dollars in federal funds meant for Californians who lost jobs and income because of covert 19.

Employment Development Departm Gavin Newsom AVA
Ivanka Trump deposed in lawsuit alleging misused inaugural funds

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:56 sec | 1 d ago

Ivanka Trump deposed in lawsuit alleging misused inaugural funds

"Of Ivanka Trump has been deposed in a case again connected to her father's 2017 Inauguration committee, A court filing reveals Ivanka Trump was deposed this week by lawyers with the Washington D C Attorney general's office, which is suing the Trump 2017 inaugural committee for allegedly making more than a million dollars in improper payments from the nonprofit fund to the Trump family's home. Tell blocks from the White House, the district's attorney general alleges Trump's inaugural committee spent more than a million dollars to book a ballroom as part of a quote scheme to grossly overpaid for party space and enrich the president own family in the process. The Trump Organization says Ivanka Trump was involved in connecting the committee with the hotel and making sure it was charged A fair market rate. Jackie Quinn, Washington

Ivanka Trump Inauguration Committee C Attorney General's Office Trump's Inaugural Committee Donald Trump Washington White House Trump Organization Jackie Quinn
Los Angeles Police Investigating Granada Hills Shooting, Attempted Carjacking Involving Lacey’s Security Team

KFBK Garden Show

00:23 sec | 5 d ago

Los Angeles Police Investigating Granada Hills Shooting, Attempted Carjacking Involving Lacey’s Security Team

"No new deaths are reported. Security team for L. A County district attorney Jackie Lacey is involved in an officer involved shooting yesterday. Officials say the incident took place when a security officer had exited the vehicle near Lacey's Granada Hills home and two suspects pulled up in a car. One of the suspects tried to take the empty security vehicle and officers opened fire. The

Jackie Lacey Granada Hills
Los Angeles County DA's security officer fires at carjacking suspects near her home

ABC News Perspective

00:22 sec | 5 d ago

Los Angeles County DA's security officer fires at carjacking suspects near her home

"For L. A County district attorney Jackie Lacey is involved in an officer involved shooting yesterday. Officials say the incident took place when a security officer had exited the vehicle near Lacey's Granada Hills home and two suspects pulled up in a car. One of the suspects tried to take the empty security vehicle and officers opened fire. The suspects fled from the scene without being struck. Black

Jackie Lacey Granada Hills
26-Year-Old Tree Worker Killed In Sudbury Near Boston

WBZ Afternoon News

01:11 min | Last week

26-Year-Old Tree Worker Killed In Sudbury Near Boston

"Old man from Everett hit and killed by a falling tree in Sudbury. Here's WBZ TV is Tiffany champ. We're being told that this young man and four other tree workers were helping a homeowner. Cut down trees at home behind Ridge Hill Road when one of of those those trees trees that that he he was was helping helping to to help help cut cut came came crashing crashing down. down. He He became became pinned pinned under under this this tree tree that that we're we're being being told, told, was was at at least least 25 25 ft ft Tone. Tone. Now Now the the police police chief telling us that it took police just minutes to get there. About two minutes. The chief's cotton it's actually performed. CPR on this young man. Will other police officers try to do some other life saving measures to no avail. He was taken to Emerson Hospital in Concord, where he was pronounced dead now. Chief next telling us that he sees accidents all the time. But to see this young man's life cut so short, be appreciative of your loved ones and condolences. Definitely go out to the family for their loss and the day before Thanksgiving, And this does appear to be an accident and because it is a death investigation, the Middlesex County District attorney's office is now heading the investigation. The victim is not being identified At this time. Police say his family has been notified. Touted as the

Tiffany Champ Sudbury Everett Emerson Hospital Concord Middlesex County District Atto
$140M of fraudulent unemployment claims in California prisons: Prosecutors

KNX Afternoon News with Mike Simpson and Chris Sedens

00:24 sec | Last week

$140M of fraudulent unemployment claims in California prisons: Prosecutors

"Numerous California prison inmates accused of filing bogus unemployment insurance claims getting the benefits. In many cases, the money being mailed out of state. There has been 35,000 claims filed in the name of California state prison in Sacramento County District Attorney Dee Ann Marie Schubert, one of nine District attorney statewide investigating, she says This involves some of the state's most notorious

California State Prison Attorney Dee Ann Marie Schuber California Sacramento County
Prosecutor: Unemployment claim made in Scott Peterson's name

KNX Midday News with Brian Ping

00:20 sec | Last week

Prosecutor: Unemployment claim made in Scott Peterson's name

"Prosecutors says somebody has filed an unemployment claim in the name of convicted murderer Scott Peterson. Sacramento County District attorney says That's one of the least 35,000 unemployment claims made on behalf of prison inmates between March in August, said the state is paid out least $140 million in benefits.

Scott Peterson Sacramento County
Tarrant County DA Says Misdemeanor Marijuana Possession Charges May Be Dismissed, Dallas

Rush Limbaugh

00:26 sec | Last week

Tarrant County DA Says Misdemeanor Marijuana Possession Charges May Be Dismissed, Dallas

"Secretary. Tarrant County District Attorney's office has provided a path for those charged with possessing less than two ounces of marijuana, a misdemeanor to have the charges dropped. Criminal D A. Sharon Wilson says the person must provide authorities with three claim drug test in three months to qualify. It's part of an effort to curb the clogging up of courts. Marijuana possession is the most frequently committed a fence in Tarrant County. Last year, there were 3750

Tarrant County District Attorn Sharon Wilson Tarrant County
In a first, San Francisco DA charges on-duty cop with homicide

Morning Edition

00:56 sec | Last week

In a first, San Francisco DA charges on-duty cop with homicide

"San Francisco District attorney Chase of Boudin's decision to charge an officer with homicide in a police shooting was rare. And tougher charges haven't been ruled out Quds Erica Cruise, Guevara has more manslaughter charges against former officer Christopher Samayoa for his role in the 2017 shooting of Kita O'Neill. Are believed to be the first homicide charges in a use of force case in the city's modern history. Jurors will be asked to convict Samayoa voluntary or involuntary manslaughter for his role in the shooting, which took place during a police chase. Bodine told the San Francisco Chronicle that a murder charge isn't off the table. Mohsen Old is an attorney representing O'Neal's family. They don't want to overcharge because the likelihood of getting a conviction is lower. But then if you under charge You know, the communities looking old says the statute of limitations were closing in on the manslaughter

Erica Cruise Christopher Samayoa Boudin Samayoa Guevara Neill San Francisco Mohsen Old Bodine San Francisco Chronicle Neal
Ex-San Francisco officer charged in 2017 fatal shooting

Democracy Now! Audio

00:26 sec | Last week

Ex-San Francisco officer charged in 2017 fatal shooting

"In california's san francisco district attorney chased. Bodine has filed homicide charges against police officer who shot dead an unarmed black man in two thousand seventeen the officer christopher some ao shot keta. O.'neil from inside his patrol car after a chase bodine is believed to be the first san francisco district attorney to ever file homicide charges against an officer

Bodine O.'Neil San Francisco California
Apple security chief maintains innocence after bribery charges

WSJ Tech News Briefing

00:22 sec | Last week

Apple security chief maintains innocence after bribery charges

"Apple's have security has been indicted on charges of bribery. Thomas moyer promised to give two hundred ipads to the santa clara county sheriff's office in exchange for four concealed. Carry licenses for apple employees. That's according to the district attorney there. Moore's lawyer said that he's innocent and that the donation of ipads was unrelated to the gun. Permits apple said that it had investigated the matter and found no wrongdoing.

Thomas Moyer Apple Santa Clara County Moore
Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Deputy Charged In 2018 Rape

KNX Weekend News and Traffic

00:35 sec | Last week

Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Deputy Charged In 2018 Rape

"Angeles County Sheriff's deputy is charged with raping a woman while off duty. He is charged with raping and sexually assaulting an acquaintance at his home two years ago. Jason Colony is set to be arraigned January, 15th on one count each of forcible rape and forcible oral copulation, according to the district attorney's office. Prosecutors say the crimes occurring on October 24th and 2018 And describe the victim only as a young woman, Kellen, he could face up to 16 years in state prison if he's convicted as charged. The Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department declined to give any information on his current employment status.

Angeles County Sheriff Jason Colony Kellen Los Angeles County Sheriff's D
Ivanka Trump calls legal inquiries into Trump business political harassment

KCBS Radio Morning News

00:20 sec | 2 weeks ago

Ivanka Trump calls legal inquiries into Trump business political harassment

"The New York Times Reports. The New York state attorney general and Manhattan district attorney have sent subpoenas to the Trump Organization looking for records about consulting fees paid to Ivanka Trump. It follows times reporting on decades worth of President Trump's tax filings. On Twitter. Ivanka Trump called it harassment, pure and

Trump Organization The New York Times Ivanka Trump Manhattan New York Donald Trump Twitter
New York subpoenas Trump Organization for details of $784,000 paid to Ivanka

WBBM Morning News

00:22 sec | 2 weeks ago

New York subpoenas Trump Organization for details of $784,000 paid to Ivanka

"Senate subpoena to the Trump Organization for records related to consulting fees paid to the president's daughter. Ivanka, part of an investigation. The president's business dealings. The New York Times Reports of sodas, Peanut was sent to President Trump's company by the Manhattan district attorney who's conducting a parallel probe. Ivanka Trump tweeted. The subpoenas are harassment, pure and simple. Fashion

Trump Organization Ivanka President Trump Senate The New York Times Peanut Manhattan Ivanka Trump
NY probes Trump consulting payments that reduced his taxes

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 2 weeks ago

NY probes Trump consulting payments that reduced his taxes

"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting New York is investigating consulting payments that reduce the president's taxes the Attorney General of New York state has sent a subpoena to the trump organization seeking records related to consulting fees paid to Ivanka trump a law enforcement official tells the Associated Press the subpoena is part of a broad civil investigation into president Donald trump's business dealings meantime the New York times citing anonymous sources reports the Manhattan district attorney has sent a similar subpoena to the trump organization Manhattan DA is conducting its own criminal probe into trump's business dealings hi Mike Rossio

Mike Rossi Trump Organization New York Ivanka Trump The Associated Press Donald Trump Manhattan Da New York Times Manhattan Mike Rossio
Weinstein accusers endorse Manhattan DA candidate Lucy Lang

Vickie Allen and Levon Putney

00:15 sec | 2 weeks ago

Weinstein accusers endorse Manhattan DA candidate Lucy Lang

"Victimized by Harvey Weinstein, including several actors have endorsed former prosecutor Lucy Lang for Manhattan district attorney the current occupant of that position. Cy Vance, who oversaw Weinsteins prosecution. Hasn't said said yet whether he's planning to seek 1/4 term The

Lucy Lang Harvey Weinstein Cy Vance Manhattan
"district attorney" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

06:19 min | 2 weeks ago

"district attorney" Discussed on Here & Now

"Due to coronavirus than ever before and even with this latest surge in new cases healthcare workers report treating patients who denied the reality of the pandemic. Here's jody during an er nurse in south dakota speaking to cnn one particular patient. It's just a combination of so many people and their last dying words are. This can't be happening. It's not real. Let's bring in. Dr clay smith president of the south dakota college of emergency physicians and dr smith. We just heard from that nurse who said she sees people who are dying and don't believe they even have covert nineteen. We're also seeing these staggering numbers out of south dakota today johns hopkins reports sixty percent of those who got tested. They're tested positive. What is top of mind for you when you hear. That number is staggering. I think that's way beyond what what most other states have seen when i order a test. If i think somebody likely has covid most of those are coming back positive. And i would actually say that that sixty percent number is even probably somewhat falsely low in the sense that some of those tests are for things like pre-operative screening where not actually getting those tests based on suspicion so we're getting a test based on clinical suspicion. Those numbers are actually probably significantly higher than that. What do you think is going on here. Why do you believe there is such a huge surge. Particularly in south dakota people are really reticent to where mass go around the city i live in is rapid city drive around rapid city. And and actually it's gotten better but the prevalence of people that you see in masks is is is really quite low. It's it's concerning well. Even leadership is is kind of pushing this narrative that that the people of south dakota are free to make their own choices. That's what the south dakota governor has said. But i wanna ask you about something else. Hospitals in many parts of the country are at or near capacity treating covert nineteen patients and That doesn't always mean there are. There aren't enough beds but there there may not be adequate staffing to care for patients. what should we understand about this challenge in rural areas. Yeah i think staffing is is a real challenge at the hospital that i work at primarily we have we have five physicians if two of us go out with covert or or something else that becomes very difficult to to to staffer facility from a physician standpoint. Yeah with all that. You're saying about the crisis there. What is the path forward to bring the case. Countdown frankly we just need to get better about all of the things that you know that we we all know that we should be doing You know the social distancing mask wearing staying home from work. If you're sick those types of things. I think what we need to do is reframe what we're instructing people to do. Reframe that but have you had any patients that that don't believe in it. Yes and how do you can handle that. How do you mitigate that i mean it's just astounding to hear the nurse that we heard from say she's serving patients on their dying bed. Who say. I don't believe. I even dying from what you're saying i'm dying from. Actually i will tell you the very first patient that i diagnosed with covid fit that description and did end up passing away from it and you show these folks the test results and you know. Unfortunately i think there's a subset of people who are just so dug into this idea that this isn't real that being said. I don't think that that's i don't think that that's a majority of folks in this part of the country and i don't think that that's common but i definitely have. I definitely have run ended up Well understanding this reality and knowing that the numbers are increasing is a vaccine. The only answer at this point. I'd like to think not again. How do we. How do we frame things for for people so that they can feel like. They're empowered to do something about this and and feel like they can be part of the solution. And i think one of the things that if you look at the number essentially is the number of people on average. Did that a infects after contracting cova at that number experts have estimated that that number would be about three if there was nothing knowing interventions done. We'll even in south dakota. We're only around one point one to one point two and if you can move that number two point nine or point eight all the sudden the number of active cases starts to go down so if we can get people to think about what can i do to help move that needle to buy into doing their part which you know. Unfortunately we've had a hard time doing so far. Dr clay smith is president of the south dakota chapter of the american college of emergency physicians. Dr smith thank you so much. Thank you thanks for having me well former president obama has a new memoir out tomorrow. It's called a promise land. It's the first of two volumes. Our colleague michelle martin weekend host of all things considered set down with the former president on friday. They discussed his reaction to the election. President trump's refusal to concede lessons from his presidency and michelle. Martin is here with more welcome. Thank you for having me. Good to talk with you too. And we haven't heard from the former president since biden was declared the winner of this election. What did he have to say about. Trump's refusal to concede. Well i certainly asked him so. Let's let him tell you. Let's play it. I don't think he'll be successful and denying reality of and you're starting to see. A few republican elected officials go ahead and say look joe biden has been elected and we need to move on the transition. I'm distressed that you haven't seen more republican leadership. Make this clear because the amount of time that's being lost in this transition process Has real world effects. Look we're in the middle of a pandemic. We are in the middle of an economic crisis. We have serious national security issues so very low key as we have come to expect.

south dakota president Dr clay smith south dakota college trump cnn joe biden michelle martin johns hopkins obama michelle
Parole denied for man convicted in 1993 Houston murder of teen girls

Coast to Coast AM with George Noory

00:30 sec | 2 weeks ago

Parole denied for man convicted in 1993 Houston murder of teen girls

"Of gang members that ambushed two teenage girls, Jennifer Erdman and Elizabeth Pina, who are walking near TC gesture, the gang raped and brutally killed them. Gideon was 14 at the time and was convicted. He has served 27 years of his 40 year sentence, according to the Harris County District attorney's office. He has just been denied parole. He was spared from a death sentence because of his age at the time. Ktrh news time is 10 034 senior

Jennifer Erdman Elizabeth Pina Harris County District Attorne Gideon Ktrh News
"district attorney" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

02:32 min | 3 weeks ago

"district attorney" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"Challenging <Speech_Male> issues are <SpeakerChange> that you'll <Speech_Female> face if elected <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> thank you so much for <Speech_Music_Female> having me noah <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> a <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> speaking to sally <Speech_Male> about her <Speech_Male> campaign really <Speech_Male> brought home <Speech_Male> several different <Silence> lessons to me. <Speech_Male> The <Speech_Male> first lesson was <Speech_Male> really intensely <Speech_Male> personal. Because <Speech_Male> despite having known <Speech_Male> tally for a long time <Speech_Male> and heard <Speech_Male> the story of <Speech_Male> her immigration experienced <Speech_Male> before <Speech_Male> i had never <Speech_Male> realized. <Speech_Male> Just how narrow <Speech_Male> thing. It was <Speech_Male> for her <Speech_Male> and her mother even <Speech_Male> to be allowed <Speech_Male> into the country <Speech_Male> at all <Speech_Male> the idea that <Speech_Male> the customs officials <Speech_Male> discretion <Speech_Male> is what led her into the <Speech_Male> country on parole <Speech_Male> really brings <Speech_Male> home. How <Speech_Male> poetic it is <Speech_Male> that. She's now <Speech_Male> running for an <Speech_Male> office. The <Speech_Male> key components <Speech_Male> of which is <Speech_Male> exercising prosecutorial <Speech_Male> discretion <Speech_Male> correctly <Speech_Male> and <Silence> morally <Speech_Male> another takeaway <Speech_Male> for me <Speech_Male> was just how hard <Silence> it is to do that. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> many times prosecutors <Speech_Male> with the best <Speech_Male> of intentions have <Speech_Male> tried to reform change <Speech_Male> criminal justice <Speech_Male> in the united states <Speech_Male> and have managed <Speech_Male> not to make it better <Speech_Male> but unintended <Speech_Male> lead to make <Speech_Male> things worse. <Speech_Male> The challenge is <Speech_Male> genuinely deep <Speech_Male> and <SpeakerChange> the problems <Speech_Male> are genuinely <Silence> <Speech_Male> last <Speech_Male> one. I leased from <Speech_Male> podcasting standpoint. <Speech_Male> It's kind <Speech_Male> of amazing that <Speech_Male> in the middle of <Speech_Male> covid tally <Speech_Male> has decided to use <Speech_Male> a podcast. As <Speech_Male> a component of <Speech_Male> her campaign <Speech_Male> to try to get into <Speech_Male> the living rooms <Speech_Male> of her potential <Speech_Male> constituents <Speech_Male> in ways that she <Speech_Male> can't do by going <Silence> door to door <Speech_Male> in the <Speech_Male> nearly two years that <Speech_Male> i've been doing deep background. <Speech_Male> I've been trying <Speech_Male> to learn every <Speech_Male> day how <Speech_Male> to do a podcast <Speech_Male> better. <Speech_Male> The idea <Speech_Male> that podcasting <Speech_Male> can develop and change <Speech_Male> in this <Speech_Male> way. Is <Speech_Male> i think kind of inspiring <Speech_Male> for <Speech_Male> a genre. That's very <Speech_Male> much <Speech_Male> in development. <Speech_Music_Male> Until the <Speech_Music_Male> next time i speak to you all <Speech_Music_Male> be careful. <Speech_Music_Male> Be <Speech_Music_Male> safe and be <Speech_Music_Male> well. Deep <Speech_Music_Male> background is brought to <Speech_Music_Male> you by pushkin industries <Speech_Music_Male> our producer. <Speech_Music_Male> Lydia jean caught <Speech_Music_Male> our engineer <Speech_Music_Male> is martine. Gonzales <Speech_Music_Male> and our showrunner <Speech_Music_Male> is sophie crane <Speech_Music_Male> mckibben theme music <Speech_Music_Male> by louis. Skara <Speech_Music_Male> at pushkin. <Speech_Music_Male> Thanks to mierlo <Speech_Male> bell julia pardon <Speech_Music_Male> had fain <Speech_Music_Male> carly make the ori mackey <Speech_Music_Male> taylor eric. Sound <Speech_Music_Male> and jacob weisberg. <Speech_Music_Male> You <Speech_Music_Male> can find me on. Twitter at <Speech_Music_Male> no are felton. <Speech_Music_Male> I also write a column <Speech_Music_Male> for bloomberg opinion. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Which you can find. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Bloomberg dot com <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> slash felt <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> discover. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Bloomberg's original <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> slate of podcasts. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Go to bloomberg dot <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> com slash <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> podcasts. <Speech_Music_Male> And if you liked what you heard <Speech_Music_Male> today please <Speech_Music_Male> review <SpeakerChange> or telephone. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> This is deep background.

"district attorney" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

01:32 min | 3 weeks ago

"district attorney" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"Pushkin all clad has been making cutting edge cookware for nearly fifty years. Very best of american craftsmanship at a factory in cannons berg answering. You can find their products in the kitchens of the finest chefs and in the kitchens of beginners glad makes cookware that heats evenly quickly and consistently and can withstand a lifetime of meals. Clad helps you feel confident in meals. You're preparing for yourself. Visit allegra dot com for more information. You're.

"district attorney" Discussed on The Breakdown with Shaun King

The Breakdown with Shaun King

07:53 min | 4 months ago

"district attorney" Discussed on The Breakdown with Shaun King

"Dad he helped. My mom raised me and he would always tell me that it's better to be a servant than to be served, so I knew that this was how I wanted to give back to the world to serve people. Guess Somehow. I knew ways you know, help people, but somewhere along the way I had it in my head that I was going to be the next Terry Joseph Soul. Food and I was going to be is dynamic black sister. That's doing corporate law, but. People on the side, and on the weekend in the evenings, and it wasn't until I was Am I think second or third year law school and a woman who is now a congresswoman? Who at the time was one of our state? Reps were sheet. It's league see. She came and spoke to one of my classes. I was taking a class conference in the law and she came and. And she impressed upon me that there are only two size in this system. There's a right I on the wrong side, and if you're not actively fully fighting for the right side, you are doing the wrong thing for the wrong size, so there was no put your pt toe in the water and backout do something you are either all or you might as well just a all out right. After I met her. It was very clear for me. That corporate were did not allow my values It was very clear for me that I. wanted to do work that I was passionate about that. I wake up in the morning in Light Cohen look in the mirror that I can sleep at night knowing that I am making a difference with this degree and I knew that that had to be criminal law. Because of what I learned in college about again is intersection analogy of black folks and the US political system. The system was not designed to protect black. Folks the Thirteenth Amendment has very clearly articulated that slavery is to continue in response to cry. When you look at the US population of less than fourteen percent, then you can look at. The jail in prison, population of black folks in you can see that disparity. It makes perfect sense that the system is working as it was intended to work, and is continuing to face of black folks in so I wanted to get within that and work to dismantle it as best as I could, and as a defense attorney I quickly learned that the toolbox is very small for us to you know fight this gigantic system or people in to protect them from it particularly from the outside. From the outside as a defense attorney. See I think. In Law School and I've had the privilege of speaking at maybe fifty different law schools around the country and I would ask an particularly. This was in two, thousand, fourteen, thousand, Fifteen, twenty sixteen. I would ask law students. A combination of you want to be prosecutors and the number of law students particularly law students. They would come in. Hear me speak. I mean if if there was two hundred students in Rome, you might get one or two hands, because students have kind of been programmed to think that if I wanNA, help people, and if I really WANNA, make a big difference in this system. being a prosecutor is is the antithesis of that and I think I mean obviously we're turning that tied, but almost all of my friends who who are attorneys, they are also public defenders or criminal defense attorneys, civil rights attorneys, but eventually you came to understand like you know what. I there, there's so much I can do from the outside. But if I'm inside of the system that toolbox changes and there are a lot of options and opportunities. For you to still fight for public safety you. You moved to Detroit I think to go to Wayne State. Is that right? And, so Detroit is your home and you want to see a safe Detroit, but you understand that the county prosecutor's office has a lot of things it can do to actually bring a bow. A re-imagined definition of public safety. And when did you start thinking you know what? I'M GONNA I'M GONNA. Take off my my defense, my criminal defense attorney hat and I'm Gonna I'm GonNA actually try to change this thing from the inside out. About a year ago, maybe a little bit more fight a little over a year ago. thoughts you know, continue to come in, ask Made Victoria you think about age and lacked initially was when a defense attorney mentioned it almost two years ago and they girl please. Why would? People. That's. All I knew was what you just described. Saipem prosecutors one who you know again just exacerbates the problem and feeds body bodies into this system views views. Mass incarceration to you know to to interject. The system is problematic. And you would have had every right. As some of my favorite attorneys across the country are still in that place to say. Sean I just can't join that system. It's it's. So, problematic that I just refuse to be a part of it. But, so that was you two years ago was that was two years ago? That was a little over a year ago. What was the light bulb moment? So a girlfriend of mine? Amanda Alexander is a phenomenal social justice warrior here who fights tough or criminal justice reform injury and she was maybe the six or seven person I add so I my nose turn into hell. No stop asking me to the people alone about this I'm not. No I'm okay on this I. Promise you I'll keep to keep working but she took me out to happy hour. We started having some pain and she said Okay And I'm like I'm fine, but I'm still not doing, and she says big, please. Why don't you just expand your thinking? Why don't you look at progressive prosecutors across the country? Who started like you as Defense Attorneys Defenders Young folks. Home and they are making a huge difference once they got in office and I said well. What's the Progressive Prosecutor Amanda as she goes Oh vague, so she sat me on a right pad. Are Read professor? Angela Davis books by her. I taught I felt with her I spoke with other progressive prosecutors. who were at the time they were candidates. and. You know I just really I I was just all open to learning more about this idea of progressive prosecutors, who could actually use their power for good and not bad folks who said I'm not going to criminalized certain groups of or engage in conduct that is quite frankly a natural response or reaction to unaddressed trauma to poverty, mental health illness. That's untreated undiagnosed to substance abuse I'm not going to criminalise children and I just outside. Will you all exist? There's like a movement here for this kind of a new prosecutor I'm Ali Carol me hand absolutely. Yeah, well, tell me you know you you. You've kind of alluded there to some of the ideas. That's that drew you to it. But now that you are really in the the race of your life, running for county prosecutor, you have established what I think is one of the best platforms I've ever seen a candidate. And you've you've really fleshed out the positions I read them. I've heard you talk about them. Can you share some of the positions that you're most passionate about that? Are really.

prosecutor attorney US Terry Joseph Soul Amanda Alexander Detroit Saipem Light Cohen Rome Angela Davis Ali Carol Sean Wayne State professor
"district attorney" Discussed on #SUNDAYCIVICS

#SUNDAYCIVICS

13:20 min | 1 year ago

"district attorney" Discussed on #SUNDAYCIVICS

"Sunday civics. I'm jay williams hope. You are enjoying class three guess my june. I'm taking note. Are you learning things. Some things okay <hes> before we get to the big question about <hes> the relationship between district attorneys and law enforcement. I wonder how you know from your. We're perspective. You've been a voter. You still are voter. You've had to vote for district attorney before you're a lawyer as is laurie. How did you you make the decision on which candidate to vote for when you went into a booth and your name wasn't on there but there were other names for district attorney when i let me let me just start off by this i grew up in brooklyn number oakland through and through grew up in east new york <hes> and in growing up in east new york all i really understood was the police and and what was going on in the streets in terms of brooklyn in in the eighties and nineties <hes> there was a lot of a lot of crime there was a lot of <hes> you know there was a lot of drugs and <hes> <hes> there was a lot of tension between the community. I lived in in the police when i went to vote for a. DA had no idea what the DA did right you know but because of the way politics works you know most of the time that <hes> position goes on primary dry days only one person to vote for so i think i voted for the DA a number of times because it was one person for me to vote for and and maybe not having been triple prime vote event go to all the primary vote <hes> when i was a kid a young person and so when i went to the general there was one person to vote for voted for her on the democratic ticket. We did not know who are. DA DA wasn't alone that it took me working in the district attorney's office before i really actually understood what the was responsible for because we you think the DA's only responsible for prosecuting cases but the DA like we've been talking about has so much more <hes> authority and discretion in how how to handle cases yeah so. Let's talk about what something that you would tell people that. DA's handle that no one sorta even thinks about. I mean how we deal with kids. Who get arrested in schools doesn't take those cases. You don't have to accept them. They they get arrested. We choose to accept those cases into the system. We could say we're not taking those cases you know unless an extreme act violence <hes> this so much of how we handle cases like we've chosen brooklyn not to handle summonses. I don't want to deal with people who get ticketed for c. summonses. We're not going to deal deal with this and when you mean some incentives we mean jumping the turnstile. Whatever whatever you can get a ticket for whatever the c. Summits is those pink tickets are <hes> we're not going to prosecute those cases the allow you to go to court and deal with the judge but we are not going to use our resources to prosecute people. I don't believe the district attorney should be a debt collector elector for the city on fines right so they're going to handle that the city will handle it on but i'm not going to use the a resources to collect money from people who <hes> all money to the city because they've been given a ticket by the police yeah all right larry you've been before <hes> in <hes> courtroom with <hes> prosecutors and what did you. How did you evaluate <hes> who you were voting for for district attorney. When you walked in the booth breath for me. It was a pattern what the communities overall what the impact of that prosecutor's decision or district attorney's decision was as a pattern over laying the the community so if we're dealing with an attorney who is running for a candidate for district attorney. I want to know like what have been some of the cases that you've been involved in. What if you have made public public statements and many attorneys don't <hes> outside of representing their clients. What have those public statements been. What are they've been about. What was the substance. What types of cases do you tend to take. Do you tend to take a take a lot of felling matters. You tend to see only one particular slice of the law. Those are the things that i'm always interested in for me. I find that it can be more challenging in the district attorney races and in judiciary candidate racist because oftentimes we prize minimal communication about beliefs and minimal communication communication about where you stand on a whole host of things and so that can be more challenging so i'm always interested in what associations are the part of. What affiliations do they have. What professional affiliations are they a part of who i know within the community but this is a privilege point because i'm an attorney who was in the community who has <hes> opinions about them. How have they tended to show up for their clients in court and a lotta times that can be information that is harder to get if you're not a part of the legal community and yeah yeah and i know that a number of <hes> a legal institutions asociation yes they just rate whether a person is competent not sara lee all of the additional things so you really have to and this is why. I say it's important. If you see in your community there are candidate forms for particular issues. Go and be present. Watch it if they're doing it. On facebook live we just did a a judicial official candidate forum and we made sure that we did it on facebook live so that people who wouldn't come out of their house you know and do it could actually go back and watch it to understand understand the different positions and you know i've taken your unusual steps of being very public about a lot of my positions <hes> so that people can get to know who will why as a prosecutor in what motivates mean how i view the world but i think <hes> one hundred percent most of the time signed many laws that say days are not allowed to express opinions. I'm not allowed to attend political events unless i'm running <hes> and so often the person is unknown for me. I've always looked at whether or not the person <hes> is involved in their community and you know my predecessor ken thomson and you know he was involved in a lot of things that actually benefited people in brooklyn and particularly people who lived in you know in his neighborhood his church <hes> you know for myself yama regular person. I think people are surprised to see me walking with my three boys. The little league's basketball going shopping <hes> because i actually live in the community that i serve <hes> an i have enough money. I could've moved to a a safer neighborhood a better neighborhood but i live in the same neighborhood. I live within blocks of where i grew up and that that think that is important <hes> <hes> because it shows that i'm committed to making sure that all the things i stanford. DA everyone is entitled to live in a safe neighborhood and everyone is entitled to actually have the who cares about their block and their thing and not because they live so far flung place so far away from the people they serve yeah mostly. <hes> you know we talk about the criminal. Justice system is two point six million people in brooklyn but the people mostly impacted by the criminal the justice system living five priests yeah so lastly. I'm gonna talk about the role the district attorney the relationship that the district attorney attorney's his office has with law enforcement so going back to our law and order reference right the police who investigate crime and the district attorney who prosecuted right so there is this relationship that district attorneys have that you have to rely on <hes> law enforcement did <hes> the local police departments sore others to provide the information they bring the cases to you in the first place right <hes> and essentially create the facts that are given over and yeah right right and so there has been a lot of conversation nationwide about focusing more on the position of district attorney particularly as it pertains to police misconduct police as involved shootings <hes>. How is your office responding to that and then what an overall reform standpoint. Do you think we have to be focused on in that regard life but i think you wanna make sure that your district attorney is independent of your police department because you're. DA supposed to be a check and balance on police action and they're supposed to review <hes> the policing tactics that are used in in in the way that it plays out the post to evaluate the law and when not probable collision due process has been followed so the person needs to be independent <hes> many of the progressive prosecutors who've come up you know kim fox in chicago chicago or kim gardiner or maryland mozambican baltimore. They had tremendous pushback from the police because they're challenging the old way of doing business. <hes> i created this year. In january a standalone we never believe in that we never had it in brooklyn a standalone law enforcement accountability bureau whose whose job is to look at police brutality look at <hes> shooting and killing of people in the county and just looking at corruption <hes> in the police department today we just announced the indictment of an officer for perjuring themselves during the regular course of the business they said someone did something and when we got the videotape was not true <hes> and so you know laying a marker down like i did by putting in establishing bureau over very dedicated and very experienced prosecutors say we also look at law enforcement as the role of the district attorney <hes> in regular question business and you'll so that changes in the alter the relationship with the police department because now you're also riding oversight over them yeah yeah you mentioned a good yet one more thing oh no so you had mentioned <hes> a number of other prosecutors across country kim fox maryland moesby most most of whom were that you mentioned where women of color how do you think the push back that you're gonna be getting or that you have already experienced from policing might differ based on the fact that you are not a woman of color <hes> and may have structurally a different relationship to to their concept of power so i think that black women prosecutors <hes> get the the most pushback in what they're doing. I i look at them and i compare them to other people. You mentioned philadelphia right. The work was also not a woman of color right and the pushback he gets. It's different. It's not it's not obviously <hes> these women deal with. You know very racial <hes> i. I think we had white nationalist marching on kim fox's office in chicago but it it's racial. It's misogynist dodging this. <hes> people deal with black women prosecutors in ways <hes> and they get pushed back differently than i do. I get pushed back on my pushback is different aren't as you know as a puerto rican men of and often the women are ill deemed to not be you know as intelligent or as is this right and so we have to stand up for them because they are really leading the way some of the most progressive prosecutors persecutors out. There are women of color who are doing tremendous things you know. Rich rollins in in <hes> in boston is new. She's just on the job <hes> but now she's getting a lot of pushback right now so we just need to make sure that we're supporting these women who are doing incredible work <hes> district attorney eric gonzalez. L. is from brooklyn woo. Thank you very much for joining us for this important lesson the first installment of our who when we elect series talking about all of those positions further down the ballot that we want you to walk into the booth. We want you before you even get their goto forums. Hold a form yourself as a community. If you had a charge if you had a community group or if you just want.

brooklyn DA attorney prosecutor kim fox maryland jay williams chicago sara lee Rich rollins new york facebook ken thomson boston laurie eric gonzalez baltimore
"district attorney" Discussed on #SUNDAYCIVICS

#SUNDAYCIVICS

11:26 min | 1 year ago

"district attorney" Discussed on #SUNDAYCIVICS

"The struggle well. Thank you very much for <hes> joining us for class as we call it where educating people about the political political process because civics is not just election day sort of they're all of these interconnected systems and you have been brooklyn district attorney for how long since january of two thousand eighteen i was elected. I served as the acting the a after ken thomson passed away in october of two thousand sixteen yeah <hes> and that's where we met <hes> in office when you were working in the office <hes> therein you assumed <hes> after his untimely passing and so you've been a friend too much as a district attorney giving your friend. I feel like weird like sometimes people are like can you call the. DA induce up i was like i feel like that go to for that liberty bell i can. I go to jail for calling a. DA case want to welcome you all back to this conversation. We're talking about the role of your local district attorney now. This position is not to be confused with your state attorney general or your. US state attorney the district attorney's are the most powerful position in your local go criminal and legal system. Another term. We use for lary is prosecutor. That's right and what did we learn from law and order police investigate crime but district attorneys honey's prosecute the offenders. Thank you very much these something. <hes> and i bet you get <hes>. DA that a lot of people people <hes> particularly. I do know that you go out and community. Try to educate people about the process are no your staff does your ADA's do i'm sometimes i am in those conversations and people are you know basically quoting law and order how frustrating must be to you for me l. Joy the way that prosecutors have traditionally handled <hes> their jobs is foreign foreign to me. It's about in the past. We prosecute cases in cordon. We review the work of the police department but much of work of prosecutors prosecutors have been in the past about punishing people for doing you know a committing a crime doing something wrong. <hes> i view my job fundamentally different sprint than that <hes> i view my job as trying to help promote safety in the community and come with the understanding that <hes> simply <hes> punishing people does not uplift communities. They don't make communities stronger. They'll make them healthier that we have to work to make sure that when someone makes a mistake that yeah they're held accountable but it's not done in a way that actually ruins the rest of their lives hurts their family and hurts the entire community and so it's a change in brooklyn from how things used to be done. I think we are trying to change what people think prosecutors <hes> and that's why i'm out in the community as much as i am so one of the things that <hes> is told <hes> to folks that you know our criminal justice system is supposed pursue justice and district attorneys or prosecutors are so post to pursue justice but it does seem as you mentioned that justice has now <hes> come to mean for a lot of people <hes> is that punishment right is that you have to either be taken or ripped from the community go to jail or you have to pay this. You know that it's more of a system of punishment and so when you're talking about changing the way that we're even perceived. How how do you even begin to do that. When this system is stacked up on punishment so one of the first things that we have to do is do we have to break the myth that that our community especially low income communities and communities of color rate actually safer because we're sending people to jail and we send someone to jail we bring them back ninety five percent of people who go to jail return right back to the same block the same community and if we don't help them with the issues that caused them to commit crime in the first place we bring them back for worse than we sent them the other thing that we have to break his at we have to break the perception that we care about victims of witnesses a crime and the way we show that love is by putting someone else in jail we have to change our criminal justice system that witnesses and victims of crime their services provided to them and the putting of someone to jail should not be a measure of how seriously we took what happened to them that we took. We you take seriously what happened to them. How we treat them by how we service their needs and ultimately how we deal with the trauma that crime is caused them. There's been in a lot of discussion just run criminal justice reform advocate people who are really looking at different ways of addressing what's happening within the system as it pertains injustices and you came into office obviously under very particular circumstances but i'm you have some some compadres or some some colleagues who are really helping to shift the way we think about <hes> the prosecutorial function in our criminal justice system. I'm thinking about like the. DA in philadelphia for example <hes> there are a number of folks have just sort of released drawn a line in the sand that said we're going to have a re formulation of how we determine what is justice and what is not and part of that conversation has been prison abolition and really moving away from the car system as a way of resolving harms to the community. What do you think about that line of conversation. And where do you sit as someone who has sort of position position yourself as a more progressive district attorney depending on who you're talking to obviously <hes> and how do you see the role of abolition as it pertains to criminal justice reform broadly. It's a great question and i think what we see is the abolition movement it like many other social. Justice movements are pushing people to really think about about the you know where they fit in what they believe in you know i've come to the conclusion that jail should be used only as a last resort that you know the reversion should not be the last resort but jail should be the last resort and we should only jail people when public safety demands that we do so when someone is so oh violent so dangerous that we don't think we can safely monitor them on the outside than jail. I think has a place and there's gonna be cases where i'm sending someone to jail for accountability because of the home that they've caused another person or a community but in the majority of cases gel is just being i used as as a punitive sanction and we really have to move away from it. I'm part of a group of prosecutors who openly speak about trying aimed to change the narrative around punishment. It should be about providing help to communities <hes> and i think we're i differ than some of the the other folks is that i think a lot of the solutions to our criminal justice system actually contained within our own community. You know will the reason why people different justice is because we're having someone else to find what safety fan is. Injustice look like for different communities as we have to allow each community kinda define. What's a safe and fair community. Look like what's a just result in this case. If a person is an outsider the person who does not live in the community <hes> that person really does not understand the values of that particular community entity and they're with their version of justice may look like may not resonate with the communities of that member and so one of the things that i'm really trying to do is say our criminal justice system has to reflect the values of every community and it's a mistake to think is only one thought of adjust outcome will look like justice will depend on a lot of factors <hes> and so we need to bring as many voices into the system as possible now criminal. I mean you thinking about as you talk about public safety <hes> people think of prosecution as prosecuting murderers and rapists. You know that what is the broadband anytime. We're fighting for reform or reducing the amount of people going to prison. That's was thrown back at communities right as like oh you want. Murderers rapists deepest in everybody to run the streets but the attorney does a lot more than that in terms of pursuing justice. We're talking about <hes> fraud <hes> we're talking about. I'm and <hes> neglecting communities as pertains to foreclosures and deed that often you know there are a lot of other things in a lot of other harn that happens to communities entities other than <hes> rapists and murderers and <hes> that kind of public safety response right and we really have to take advantage of the situation and we currently have in this city and in brooklyn where violence is waning where we're getting safer we last here we had the fewest number of homicides in brooklyn in my lifetime <hes> in <hes> we had the fewest number of shootings over the last several years robberies down down the salzer down <hes> if we can't make the transition to dealing with crime different way today. We'll never gonna make that transition. We have after us this moment. It also allows me like we stop prosecuting marijuana cases in brooklyn. Thank you what those resources can now go to deal <hes> with other cases in vulnerable populations one of the things that i learned growing up. I grew up in east new york. One of the things that i learned in east new york where crimes didn't get solved there there as much as they got solved another neighborhoods because the will and the resources were not provided to solving those cases so when we take back a whole category gory of cases and say we're no longer going to use our resources we can use that for other things one of the things we've been doing at brooklyn is deed fraud and prevailing wages taking care of our workers who are being defrauded by bad employers now and i know just from the constituencies that we serve that having a more expansive <hes> <hes> understanding of what justice looks like is really really important particularly when we're thinking about outcomes and solutions and long-term patterns and really being critical about how the justice shows up on a regular basis for our community and i'm reminded overdue for nays when they see us was recently released on and it has been i think it's now the number one viewed series on netflix which shout out to her but one of the things that's come as a result of that has been a real <hes> increase in amplification the voices who are saying that the prosecutors who are integral in jailing these five children should now have to have their cases reopened should now be possibly removed from positions and some of them in fact have actually no they are no longer affiliated with some of the professional institutions. Where do you sit on the idea of prosecutorial immunity. If an prosecutor is getting it wrong or an office is getting it wrong <hes> despite the warning signs despite the hey listen..

prosecutor brooklyn attorney ken thomson fraud US new york ADA lary marijuana netflix honey philadelphia ninety five percent
"district attorney" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

"Yeah he hasn't been to this side of the mountains in forever he lives over in seattle he doesn't come here he hates his bitch of a true of seventy two year old mom he'll be on the cruise okay i need you to send some flowers over to her house in the sons that's how some of that just drop it off and just say it's the sun or mom or just been thinking about you i know it's been a while that'll be it that's your off yeah you've spent now look don't go down to the car wash and spend nine dollars on flowers at least nineteen ninety nine okay okay thank you all right that's fair i should be doing this for relations on your now now less terrible until next time the corolla confessional is closed all right we'll bring john lewin in we'll talk all about he's deputy district attorney for major crimes in los angeles i was raised near dodger stadium trying to get to the airport the other day i should buy the talk about filing yeah so we'll talk to him about a very interesting case also i'll tell you about castrol edge man tech advances are making engine smaller more powerful more efficient but they're working harder she need a better oil in that's were castrol edge comes in they've collaborated with electronic arts to present an adrenalin filled driving challenge call titanium gamer inspired by the need for speed video games you can find out if real computerbased driving skills or superior i want you to check this out first off get still some castrol edge and then secondly go to castro usa youtube page and look at this video it is really cool all right quick break good sports john lennon.

seattle deputy district attorney los angeles dodger stadium castro john lewin castrol john lennon seventy two year nine dollars
"district attorney" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

03:02 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"The other gangs we watch as the district attorney of the bronx in the district attorney of brooklyn and the district attorney of manhattan as they in the nypd in the other law enforcement organizations are arresting gang members thirty this day forty this day fifty this day what is all of this happened com all of these people who are committing these crimes are ending up where inside the new york city jail system as i've said over and over on this show just dealing with the numbers alone 2016 the nypd police officers arrested ninety seven thousand new yorkers and they turned over sixty four thousand of these new yorkers to the new york city correction office last year we took custody of seventy five thousand inmates this year are already at sixty thousand in the year isn't even over so the re the definite that the definite connection is that all of these violent gang members and all of these violent murderers and killers and stab isn't rapists are all being turned over to the new york city correction office we have an administration that has decided that they want to decriminalise everything almost everything but they have the same mentality when it comes to jail now this correctional facility assaulted brutally he was brutally assaulted by this inmate this correction captain was assaulted by this in me this is the deal what we shia coming from the new york city department of correction is misleading and is disingenuous to say the lease what they say with this spokesman said is these people are being rearrested and being arrested and they're going to be prosecuted uh to the severest extent of the law that's not really being genuine that's not being that's being dishonest of course they're going to be rearrested of course the bronx district attorney or the manhattan district attorney is going to remain remand them increase their bail that's not what the problem is what we are not hearing from the new york city department of corrections is exactly what happens to this in may once he's rearrested once his remand it once his bail is increase and he's put on a bus and brought back to the new york city jail system that's what the department of corrections and their spokespeople are misleading you as new yorkers about because the question that i have.

district attorney brooklyn manhattan new yorkers the deal law enforcement new york shia
"district attorney" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

WAFS Biz 1190

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

"The district attorney's office or the irs and the full power of the law is going to come down on you if you don't pay the bill do you know the arrest never makes those call so if someone calls me i don't believe him i don't i don't i i'm getting the point i don't even answer the phone anymore which is sad because of my family need something or i'm in the middle of a project with a legitimate person and business i'm just phnom to the phone ring i'm sure at times you here ringing here during the show and it's a it's a sticky wicket because the phone is sort of my computer in a sense it's got a lot of my data in it i might need a quickly reference something so i keep it all on an okay a turn the wringer down in here's my problem and i'm sure other businesspeople have these issues too i also do radio interviews all across the country so i'll be doing my show here in atlanta i'll turn the rain or down so i can keep the phone on in case i need a reference something on it now forget to turn the ringer backed up and then i'll miss a very important interview because the phone rings that i don't hear it it's overwhelming i just it's overwhelming dealing with a technological issue she still today she's just face we can't even user phone number and the best advice you can find online and this online do it yourself screw you economy that were in is just get a new phone number well after you've printed thousands of dollars worth of marketing materials would that phone number on it and you have clients that have it you can't just get a new phone number we're being assaulted unbelievably across the board by foreign entities hacked having our information stolen we're with this is not safe anymore everything's on a small device i mean yeah you've got the retina i scan facial recognition software whatever it is that apple just put on the iphone acts pretty cool i had a guy show me the phone i try to ever win the world open it wouldn't he just looked at at the phone opens its kinda cool and apparently there's no way to at.

district attorney irs atlanta iphone apple
"district attorney" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"Exactly you know just just give a sense of what these allegations look like and how will these women are right so he was in his thirties and he was the district attorney i feel like that's another quite important point uh uh and the the most recent case that i've heard about is a pretty exemplary one it's a it's a gang woman who i believe it was 16 she's not the youngest woman now woman then girl who is involved in this but she worked as a waitress at um like a diner type of thing and roy more would calm and kind of pay attention to her and she was very flattered by it he would complement her hair it's utter cetera he even signed her yearbook um signed it roy more da um just just for her future incrimination purposes i guess and then one day he offered to give her a ride home and instead of sort of turning towards the highway he pulled over to i think a sequestered parking lot and um the gan essentially groping her she says and um but she says she resisted and at the end he said something to the effect of you're a child's and the dea no one will believe you um and then so there are a few other and she she eventually told her mother decades later at center at cetera um and there are a few other cases like this there it is also now emerge that he was actually banned from the local mall for hitting on teenage girls so aggressively um it's pretty hard to get banned from a maul i would say like that that he must have been a he must have stuck out mof imai forgetting anything in the litany of now i mean agreeing just essentially like the in one of the first wants to come forward was a woman who at the time was fourteen who were who he hits on when at the courthouse so he was a 32yearold yes ada and light the there's just you know we we often talk about power differentials and you know that is not about sexers rote power and like.

district attorney roy one day
"district attorney" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"District attorney of the time he her your book and night at they'd been when she was the senior nineteen seven so this is the latest that is been out that's put out there and so here's let me just put some questions out and this is where i think people who are saw his gotta go he's gotta go 'cause we don't look you don't he could be guilty he could be innocent mm maybe he did a maybe he didn't his i still think the most damaging to him with his own interview uh i think that was his own interview was more damaging than the your book and everything else but this there's a couple of things that really stand out to me on all of this with this more story and that is this because this is at a while county if this guy was walking around and really flirting in badgering all these girls of the mall and if in if if this was somebody in a he was doing is another while county wouldn't was any report made not to say that any these accusations didn't happen but and i know people say well it was a different time back then yeah but just you know to to give you a contrast my family comes from a tiny town in southern missouri and there was an older guy everybody was at the river buried goethe the river and they go hang out the river and there was an older guy the cut flirting with younger girls that was there and then there didn't take too kindly to it and they pretty much threaten to beating to death if he kept doing it and he didn't come around the river no more so the reason i put that out there is because was he ever approached because of this had happened on my small town of missouri deal a or not nobody to care who.

District attorney missouri
"district attorney" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

1170 The Answer

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

"Luck could not get out reid fighting him off while you own this instead of stopping hey began squeeze in mind good tempting divorce my head onto his four okay yes why did she get in the car with him uh i don't know i that was really explained but she finishes explaining why the aftermath of the encounter elected filming casey said you're just a child in he said i am the district attorney downing noone will ever bullet view he finally allowed me to open the door and i either i either fell out or he pushed me out i was on the ground is he pulled out in the parking area behind that passenger door was still open as he burned rubber pulling away leaving me lay in their on this cold concrete in the dark i gotta i gotta without trial melts together as i was made in my way to the front of the ristorante when my boyfriend arrived okay this is all very very specific and of course it needs to be checked out and of course there needs to be a sponsor from judge more which will bring to you as soon as that's available um but it should be very very clear this is very bad and the president needs to speak out and to clear the field until allow the republican party the chance to put up a viable and.

casey district attorney president republican party reid
"district attorney" Discussed on Accused

Accused

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on Accused

"Uh district attorney's office is going through several hundred cases to go back and notify people and trading and i'm doing their conditions wow vacating their convictions uh and and so it happens you see there are cases where prosecutors come in and they will directly apologise on two december we were wrong we made the mistake um i'm sorry for whatever that calls but then there are other cases like one out of indiana involving christine bunch she was accused of setting a fire that killed her child and new our sin science showed it was likely an accident the case was dismissed but the state said we're we're gonna continue to invoke and we still believe that sentence guilty of this crime well that was in december quake twelve nurse it a people after that and so it's kind of like this sabrerattling that's some things goes on i guess it's for their own oh be saving to some degree of i think sometimes they do it um just because they don't want to let it go i think sometimes it's because it's the best for those family members victim although this particular case family member and this person uh so uh i mean it's hard four people are convinced that they're doing let's work in close accusing the bad people don't get me wrong i believe that they give the person most uh um but they were reluctant to uh that you for this period of time was that correct.

district attorney indiana christine bunch
"district attorney" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Pictures in lacrosse tribune they put the pictures of these two in there and down well i guess it jumla let let me put it like this now here's the even weirder thing about this story okc come up the cars rocking the police office sir knocks the on the door excuse me you're gonna have to stop this year get rescued other car then while he's waiting they decided to go back in and continue consummating their relationship and then you know civilians up getting arrested they were initially charged with lewd lascivious conduct the district attorney in lacrosse has decided not to prosecute not the press charges so i guess they get to get away scotfree with this although their names and pictures have now been in the paper and i'm sure i'm sure their mother and father like i said the one guys 21 the gal is twenty their pictures lacrosse paper they're from lacrosse with the story being with you know they were i guess continually getting it on in the backseat of the car so i'm sure mom and dad or just pop in their buttons over the fact the day in ended up matching groups producing the show he imagine this you know this is how you pick up the paper and that's what you're picture is in the paper four you know it's kinda like oh mom and dad must be really happy with that particular thing but in any event i mean i guess all is well that ends well on this particular story however i do have look i i do have some advice for this couple and clearly octoberfest weekender not clearly this was young love and and who who wants far be it for me to stand in the way of of young love i mean it's octoberfest weekend apparently this is what goes on up in in lacrosse and three thirty in the morning you know you're in the backseat of the car whose that cop the be banging on the door you know it sits semi nine honesty on all this type of things but still moving forward i would offer this couple just some free legal advice from recovering.

okc district attorney lacrosse
"district attorney" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"Are we going to do and what i said it's weird lying to really work so that the message is what we are doing well i believe that we can come together we can have mark is of people that are anticommunists or racists and if we have to give them the opportunity for free speech that's right but what we do while they are here i want to see every community every neighborhood working to send the message of charlotte which is we value our city and we do not we want we're not apply art of this racist and xenophobic and misogynistic world that they live in so what do we do we need at the same time that they are here to gather with a different message that unmee were all the same the same thing i know that we are differences in our community but i just really believe that we should be take king that moment to say who we are and not what they are uh uh getting back to the teeth lamont's gun shooting for a moment i was that are a candlelight vigil last week and there's a group called charlotte uprising that stool believes that they don't believe that the narrative put out by the district attorney that it was a legally justified shooting that he had a gun do you accept the findings of the district attorney now when you are in a public position and you have responsibilities you have to understand that there is they on community building that's necessary as well as you have to deal and understand the law so of course the district attorney made the ruling i accept that i think he spent the time and energy to do 'em working explained that what i say about charlotte up rising is that they are part of the growth in this community where we are getting to hear something that's very different we're hearing and in a way that's knowledgeable they are really smart young people and they have a different perspective on our systems and we have to recognize that and we have to work with that i don't i don't say that they have to believe what every everything that government says i think what we've got to do is work with them to understand what they are.

charlotte district attorney lamont
"district attorney" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on 790 KABC

"To continue this conversation and james you know that moment i've talked about were i guess was the judge saying you this human being where you're saying you kill the human being age six or whatever that was a member that moment yeah they they were telling them because because uh andhra in any of the terni they say that he is pleading guilty it though they had to go down the list and say you are pleading guilty to them yeah you are aware yeah no it co no one's forcing you to plead guilty and we go yeah and then they go on through the more uh david description of you are the one held responsible for taking the life of this boy in her and then he answered yeah very very heart wrenching in there yes you could say that he and i you listen i don't want to make any generalizations even if they're positive ones but this guy his last seems in drowsy in this sound so on armenia i'm sorry i mean i going around so many armenia in they they aren't so family first and and family oriented a is he disliked armenian by name was super americanized or am i totally getting this off base and he's like jordanian or something as as far as i know he's pretty american i i'm not sure exactly where he was born but uh yeah he he um the attorney the district attorney uh he says bad bad this was done because undressing what's going through this bitter divorce with his wife and he murdered his son in a premeditated plan all to get her back with trying to make hurled you heard immaculate ena possible thatthat lending these guys doing these you kill themselves to his lending did he plans to played wagering i'll tell ya if you want to get a woman back killed her children her lawyer that's really sure enormity of flowers candy childmurder that's the order god yeah and he was on suicide want apparently that was his motive uh or its plan rather after after murdering his son uh remember back in april uh the day after his son was last seen and dressing was found unconscious in his car that was doused and gasoline with prescription pills everywhere and so he he had and.

armenia attorney james district attorney
"district attorney" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

The Eddie Trunk Podcast

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"district attorney" Discussed on The Eddie Trunk Podcast

"Eddie it water so quick where she was on reading we got in the riverside district attorney man law is woman was playing that eddie has child by her and she wanted she wanted to get paid and all this this is not lightweight stuff eddie was getting married pretty soon and at that point it kmi said yeah we got a problem you know what we do i said well i think we get rid of it he said no plea gotta help me i said okay well we'll see what happened well you know just a beautiful face i loved her now she gave the best blow jobs ever i said well i still nothing wrong when he said you know but i never thought too i should okay well that's gonna make it hard he said sure did have lower job there i couldn't have gotten their pregnant to my knowledge happen that way he's just well i said if that's the way it went down any never lie you know it was a very straight shooter um well even tell a couple of ships uh like i love you i want you to be my manager on basically i think the we got no problem so they been said okay we wanna we wanna dna tests them as we gotta do what you did not want do it now we've sicker when i said you wanna warmer was a baby when you're walking up the aisle.

eddie district attorney