17 Burst results for "Parchman Prison"

"parchman prison" Discussed on 60 Minutes

60 Minutes

04:52 min | 6 months ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on 60 Minutes

"This is of course incredibly damning testimony if it's true and she testified to it's six times and what did you learn that clemmie was not telling the truth clemmie fleming admitted to the podcast that she didn't remember when she saw flowers running in november. We spoke to her in y known a- where she still lives. You saw curtis running through town. You wash your what. I really don't know what they was. Did you ever tell the prosecutors. Hey i'm not sure about the day. And what did they say. I want her to mental sale. What i seen anyone won't worry about what they see. Another key. witness also recanted in the dark. Odell cookie home in a career. Criminal had testified. The curtis flowers confessed to him in prison producers. Tomorrow free mark tracked down hallman in parchman prison. And how are you talking to him. Well it turns out. He had illicit cell phone. He would set up a blanket for to talk so the guards wouldn't wouldn't be able to see him so he would serve hang blankets up over his bunk and haydn there eventually. He admitted to free mark that he made the story up about. Curtis confessing this home in on the phone from prison. Foyer kills people here now. The podcast reported after home and came forward with the phone confession. He cut generous deals with prosecutors for years and avoided punishment for multiple felony charges while he was free in two thousand sixteen. He murdered three people and was finally sentenced to life in prison. I remember this. Is that really beautiful music. The revelations turned in the dark into a sensation. The first the podcast was downloaded. Forty two million times. The curtis flowers could not listen to it. He was on death. Row in parchman prison reading transcripts of the podcast. And you're reading about these. Witnesses finally recanting their stories. I think my first reaction wealth is about..

clemmie clemmie fleming parchman Odell cookie curtis flowers hallman curtis Curtis mark
"parchman prison" Discussed on 60 Minutes

60 Minutes

05:27 min | 6 months ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on 60 Minutes

"The store's owner bookkeeper delivery man and a sixteen year old was shot in the head execution style. No one saw it happen when you heard about the crime and the way they were murdered reaction when my heart drop for the first thing you know i feel sorry performed. The and i thought we could have been there. Curtis flowers had worked at tardy that summer for three days delivering in fixing furniture. But he was let go after. He stopped showing up almost immediately after the murders. Some victims families suspected flowers. The police questioned him but made no arrest. Months past flowers moved to texas to live with his sister. And there's a knock at the door. And i answered it and the next thing was all guest wall being ankle and he explained to me that we just have warrant for your wrists back in mississippi. I said for what he said. Four council capital murder. Yeah send me. Flowers had no criminal record and was more likely to be on stage with a gospel group than in handcuffs. There was no murder weapon. No dna or fingerprints linking him to the crime but it took an all white jury just an hour to deliberate and convict him at age. Twenty seven curtis flowers was sentenced to death putting the mississippi state penitentiary known as parchman prison. Were you scared. What's parchman like the worst thing he ever dreamed up. Yeah like a nightmare. Because you know you hear all cows and the noise and night you know Inmates who l. just some who have lost it the act up all night you were sitting on death row. I imagine other death row. Inmates were beings and recognized so his conviction was appealed and overturned. But there would be five. More trials for curtis flowers for the same crime by the same prosecutor. How can a person be tried for the same crime six times. This case is unprecedented. In the history of the american legal system attorney robert mcduff of mississippi center for justice..

Curtis flowers mississippi parchman prison texas Flowers robert mcduff mississippi center for justice
"parchman prison" Discussed on The Archive Project

The Archive Project

03:35 min | 7 months ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on The Archive Project

"We heal daddy feels helped mom in the house. My mom was white had assisted at lived up in the keel. They used to load us up in a call. Make a sit in a boot. That's what they call the trump and bring us up there sear but when it got dark the white sister would always say and i say y'all up here now yasha going go so we did. We got back in into car and we crawled into that boot and they put blankets over us it whenever white people up in and if they saw black people up there after dark will the system was saying they could kill us so daddy who looked white as his mama set up front with her while we hit. And that's how we made it back safe when i was a child. I didn't fully understand their stores. What i understood was nebulous emotional. I knew there was darkness in the world. One that was particularly drawn to those who looked like me that sometimes the people who were veiled in that darkness said ugly things wore white hooded robes roam the countryside at night sometimes they felt no need to dan robes that sometimes they wore their own clothes and naked faces when they came for you that sometimes they try to hurt you or kill you that. Sometimes they sent you away juvenile harder prison. I knew about parchman prison as a child. I knew that it was a place. I never wanted to go. But that there was a real danger. I couldn up their marooned under the endless sky of the mississippi delta. My mind worked over all this. When i slept i dreamt that police came christmas eve and took my father and all my uncles jill i dreamt that clansman stocked an endless forced and i was there. Pray i iran and ran. I climbed trees and shiver. I crawled in ditches. And i pulled pine straw myself. Terror the beat of blood through me. Even though there was a dark heart pulsing in the store. Is my elders. Told me i think i instinctively understood the power of storytelling that i understood the fact that stories could sure you up against things that would hurt you in the world that they could teach you how to survive at the same time they took you out of yourself made you feel emotions so much greater my burgeoning love of reading cemented this belief in storytelling. I felt that i was learning and spiriting something incredible again and again when i read the secret garden. The hero in the crown roll of thunder. Hear my cry here. The spy island of blue dolphins and julie of the wolves that i was learning that it was okay to be confused or scared like aaron inherit. Then i could feel joy and grief. All at once like julie or mary that at the same time. Human beings capable of inflicting pain and being terrible to one another. They could also be kind. I discovered an indelible truth that storytelling could give meaning to my life at the same time. It equipped me with the tools. I needed to successfully navigate.

julie trump christmas eve parchman prison aaron mississippi delta One jill julie of the wolves
"parchman prison" Discussed on The Archive Project

The Archive Project

03:31 min | 1 year ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on The Archive Project

"My mom was white had assisted at lived up in the keel. They used to load us up in a call. Make a sit in a boot. That's what they call the trump and bring us up there sear but when it got dark the white sister would always say and i say y'all up here now yasha going go so we did. We got back in a car and we crawled into that boot and they put blankets over us it whenever white people up in and if they saw black people up there after dark will the system was saying they could kill us so daddy who looked white as his mama set up front with her while we hit. And that's how we made it back safe when i was a child. I didn't fully understand their stores. What i understood was nebulous emotional. I knew there was darkness in the world. One that was particularly drawn to those who looked like me that sometimes the people who were veiled in that darkness said ugly things wore white hooded robes roam the countryside at night sometimes they felt no need to dan robes that sometimes they wore their own clothes and naked faces when they came for you. Sometimes they try to hurt you or kill you that. Sometimes they sent you away juvenile hall to prison. I knew about parchman prison as a child. I knew that it was a place. I never wanted to go. But that there was a real danger. I couldn up their marooned under the endless sky of the mississippi delta. My mind worked over all this. When i slept i dreamt that police came christmas eve and took my father and all my uncles jill i dreamt that clansman stocked an endless forced and i was there prey iran and ran i climbed trees and shiver. I crawled in ditches. And i pulled pine straw myself. Terror the beat of blood through me. Even though there was a dark heart pulsing in the store. Is my elders. Told me i think i instinctively understood the power of storytelling that i understood the fact that stories could sure you up against things that would hurt you in the world that they could teach you how to survive at the same time they took you out of yourself made you feel emotions so much greater my burgeoning love of reading cemented this belief in storytelling. I felt that i was learning and spiriting something incredible again and again when i read the secret garden the hero and the crown roll of thunder. Hear my cry here. The spy island of blue dolphins and julie of the wolves that i was learning that it was okay to be confused or scared like aaron inherit. Then i could feel joy and grief. All at once like julie or mary that at the same time. Human beings capable of inflicting pain and being terrible to one another. They could also be kind. I discovered an indelible truth that storytelling could give meaning to my life at the same time. It equipped me with the tools. I needed to successfully navigate.

mary trump parchman prison christmas eve mississippi delta julie julie of the wolves One blue aaron inherit
"parchman prison" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

05:39 min | 1 year ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Been more than three years since I got an email from a woman telling me about a man named Curtis Flowers. Madeline Baron is the lead reporter for American Public Media's podcast in the Dark Samara. Freemark is the podcast managing producer right away. It was like It's possible that someone would be tried six times. To investigate how that happened. The in the dark team descended on Wynonna, a town of 5000. Most of downtown like party furniture had faded away. Podcast. Reporters plan to stay a few months they stayed a year. Knocking on doors and interviewing hundreds of people. Was there anything that anybody said early on that made you think of? Well, maybe he was the guy who did this. Yeah. I mean, of course, we have to assume that somebody has been convicted four times. There's a chance he's guilty, of course, but The more we looked into the evidence, there wasn't a single piece of evidence that actually held up. The first piece of evidence to crumble was the winding route. Doug Evans told jurors. The Curtis Flowers walked that July morning that Curtis woke up that morning. He was angry. He no longer works at the furniture store. He wanted to kill the people there, but he didn't have a gun. So he walked across town stole a gun from a car walked home. Still angry, left his house walk with the gun to the furniture store shot. Four people on the head walked home. It seemed far fetched. Flowers would brazenly walk so far in broad daylight. On the podcast. Reporters started talking to rout witnesses who claimed they saw flowers. Pattern emerged. It was clear that they did not, for example, pick up the phone and call the police and say, I saw something suspicious that they were sought out like months later in a lot of cases. It turned out that they felt like they needed to tell law enforcement that this happened or is one guy said they already told me that they knew I saw Curtis. They had the whole story laid out for me, and all I had to do was say yes, who was the most important route witness clumsy farming? Comey testified that Curtis Flowers was running away from the furniture store shortly after the murders. This is, of course, incredibly damning testimony. If it's true, and she testified to it six times and what did you learn? That clammy Was not telling the truth. Fleming. Fleming admitted to the podcast that she didn't remember when she saw flowers running in November. We spoke to her in Wynonna, where she still lives. You saw Curtis running through town. But, you know, I was sure what day will Really It happened, But I don't know what they will. Did You ever tell the prosecutors? Hey, I'm not sure about the day. And what did they say? What? Heard it that you want me in a Tell what I see. They won't worry about what day I see. Another key witness also recanted in the dark. Odell Cookie. Homan, a career criminal had testified the Curtis Flowers confessed to him in prison. Producers tomorrow, Freemark tracked down Hallman in Parchman prison. And how are you talking to him? Well, it turns out he had an illicit cell phone. He would set up a blanket for to talk, said the guards wouldn't wouldn't be able to see him so he would sort of hang blankets up over his bunk and hide in there. Eventually he admitted to free mark that he made the story up about Curtis confessing. This is home in on the phone from prison. He killed some people here now. He never told me there was a lot The podcast reported that after home and came forward with a phony confession, he cut generous deals with prosecutors for years and avoided punishment for multiple felony charges. While he was free in 2016. He murdered three people and was finally sentenced to life in prison. Remember this is that that really beautiful music, The revelations turned in the dark into a sensation. The podcast was downloaded 42 million times. Curtis Flowers could not listen to it. He was on death row in Parchman prison reading transcripts of the podcast and you're reading about these witnesses finally recanting their stories. I think my first Reaction. Well, it's about time. And I was just really go home. His flowers waited on death row. The podcast team continued unraveling his case by scouring closed jails and abandoned factories for clues and documents. We had to go and search them out like we're on a treasure hunt, and you're like, What are those mounds in the corner, you know, And like all those of the public records for this county, and then you go through it, and you're like these air covered in mouse droppings there covered in mold. They also analyzed decades of court data that revealed prosecutor Doug Evans had a history of excluding black people from Juries at a disproportionate rate. Across all of Curtis Flowers trials. 61 of the 72 jurors were white. All 61 voted Those numbers reverberated far beyond Mississippi. In 2019, the U. S Supreme Court ruled that Evans and the state of Mississippi had violated Curtis Flowers constitutional rights and overturned his conviction. Justice Brett Kavanaugh wrote that there was a relentless, determined effort to rid the jury of black individuals. Six months later, Curtis Flowers was released on bail. He walked out of jail with the monitor on his ankle and his sisters on his arms. How.

Curtis Flowers Curtis Doug Evans Freemark Parchman Dark Samara Mississippi Madeline Baron American Public Media Brett Kavanaugh Fleming lead reporter producer Odell Cookie U. S Supreme Court prosecutor Homan Comey
"parchman prison" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

02:25 min | 1 year ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Flowers had no criminal record and was more likely to be on stage with a gospel group than in handcuffs. There was no murder weapon, no didna or fingerprints linking him to the crime. But it took an all white jury just in our to deliberate and convict him. At age 27 Curtis Flowers was sentenced to death on putting the Mississippi State penitentiary known his Parchman prison. Are you scared? Oh, yeah. What's Parchman, like? The worst is thing he ever dreamed about. Yeah, like a nightmare. As you know, you hear all kinds of noise at night. You know inmates who l just snap some who have lost it the act up all night. You were sitting on death row. I imagine other death row inmates were being executed. Yes, and that would never never reckoned itself. His conviction was appealed and overturned. But there would be five more trials for Curtis Flowers for the same crime by the same prosecutor. How can a person be tried for the same crime? Six times? This case is unprecedented. In the history of the American legal System. Attorney Rob McDuff of the Mississippi Center for Justice joined Curtis Flowers legal team in 2019. In the first three trials. Flowers was found guilty. But each conviction was overturned for prosecutorial misconduct. And when we talk about prosecutorial misconduct were these simple missteps, or was it something bigger going on? These convictions were reversed because of the prosecutors, misrepresentation of the evidence to the jury. And because of his discrimination in the selection of the jury, But the same prosecutor goes after Curtis Flowers again time after time. There's nothing in our system that stops that from happening. Unfortunately, there is not this prosecutor was like Captain, a habit hunting the whale. The prosecutor was district attorney Doug Evans, who even after hung Juries and trials four and five kept going in 2010. Evans finally got a conviction to stick and trial six. Flowers returned to death row. Then an email changed his fortunes. It's.

Curtis Flowers prosecutor Parchman Mississippi State penitentiary Doug Evans murder Mississippi Center for Justice Rob McDuff Attorney
"parchman prison" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

06:22 min | 1 year ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Welcome to the kaleidoscope, where every week we discuss issues, including race and gender. This week, we begin with a tribute to civil rights icon Congressman John Lewis, whose battle for equality started with sit ins and ended up on Capitol Hill, where he spent his life battling for the rights of everyone for people of color. Two women two LGBTQ people here is part of his speech from the historic 1963 march on Washington. People locked up in jail holding an old again and you're way out of freedom and we want it now. Lewis died a week ago at the age of 80 after a battle with pancreatic cancer. On the same day as another lion of the civil rights movement. Reverend C. T. Vivian, Dr Martin Luther King Jr is Field General Howard University professor Greg Car tells us about the importance of both men, the history of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference and of the Southern Freedom Movement during that period. Is really anchored in these thinkers who are also activists when we think of Septima Clark and C T, Vivian and Wyatt tee Walker, really thinking about intellectuals who use their brain power to transform both the strategies in the nature. Of the Southern Freedom Movement, and C T. Vivian fits squarely in that conversation. Vivian and John Lewis also did some work together. Although I know that Louis was a student when he got involved with the movement. Yes, Vivian and Luis were comrades. They were both freedom riders. They both ended up in prison. Vivian spent several days in Parchman prison in Mississippi. And it's interesting because CT Vivian is often said of him. He was, of course, uh, appoint a proponent a disciple of non violence. C T. Vivian, it was often see it had the capacity to illicit violets from others. So C T. Vivian refused to call the jailers and Parchman prison. Which you know I'll make this comparison and I don't make it lightly because they would meet there. They would have study groups in this kind of thing while they were in jail in parchment Parchman prison in Portsmouth form Hell has a slight resemblance to Robben Island, in some ways in South Africa, and in this way, there is a direct resemblance. While they were in jail. They had classes. So while Mandela and Sisulu and all the more Tom Bo and all that crew in Robben Island with me in the lab stone quarry to discuss strategy and study So, too, with Vivian and Thea, others in Parchman prison do but CT Vivian wouldn't that he wouldn't call them, sir. So you kept getting beat CT. Vivian could make racist madder than anybody. And while he maintained his cool, they just felt compelled to try to harm you. I mean, this was a man. Who it seemed like He never lost his composure. Even when he was reigning, fiery, fiery Jeremy at these races, he wouldn't lose his composure. But that was a lot of people say the same thing about John Lewis. He wasn't the kind of Angry black man stereotype that so many think that people of color are. We wasn't and I think that's part of our challenge. In fact, in terms of how we think about the black freedom struggle And that is, you know, America likes to curate. It's black heroes, and I think it was John Lewis is in a dignity and self respect and his unshakable convictions, his faith and his religion. In the rightness of his cause. That not only was the great source of his strength but also in terms of how it presented itself became a more palpable image for White America to ingest in terms of thinking about freedom struggle. I think this is no accident. I think that we America freezes John Lewis on that bridge the Edmund Pettus Bridge in 1965 and freezes him before that on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial, giving a speech at the march on Washington. And it frees the CT Vivian on this ship steps of the courthouse there in Selma with Jim Clark. And what that does. What will really doesn't do really is allow us to think about the complexity of those movements and the fact that there was a tapestry of leadership styles and convictions. But John Lewis had the courage of his conviction. And I think that's what that was his great strength. Howard University Africana studies professor. Great car. The first black secretary of the Smithsonian historian Lonnie Bunch, says he felt the loss of his friend Congressman John Lewis. On a personal level, We've been able to count on his vision. I've never counted his courage. We were able to count on him to make sure that somebody is fighting the good fight at all times. And so I feel Gal's a loss of that leadership. I feel the loss of a friend. I sort of feel both said Blessed lucky on worried about the future. What kind of things struck you in his career that people should know more about? Well, I mean, I think First of all, what His career tells us, it reminds us of the power of an individual to bring together other people. And through that community, you could make profound change. I was struck by first of all the fact that when I first saw him in the march on Washington, you know? Dr King seemed like an old man. And here was this young kid who was standing up on DH speaking and I remember thinking that he reminds me that I think I was, you know, 10 or something, but he reminded me that you can affect change, regardless of your age. And I think the leadership that he brought in his involvement. Incidences involvement in the freedom rides in the early sixties were just amazing. And what I think is brilliant is We think of John Lewis as sort of a lone voice own leader. But he organized student on Violent Coordinating Committee, which was really the group that began to bring together all the actions of young sort of people to try to change America. Anybody who doubts the courage of nonviolent protest is take a look at what happened on bloody Sunday on that bridge and self There is not a single person of any age group that is not talking about how important this man wass and.

Congressman John Lewis T. Vivian Vivian Reverend C. T. Vivian America Parchman Dr Martin Luther King Jr Southern Freedom Movement Washington parchment Parchman Robben Island pancreatic cancer professor Southern Christian Leadership CT Septima Clark Field General Howard Universit Edmund Pettus Bridge
"parchman prison" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

06:12 min | 1 year ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Discuss issues, including race and gender. This week, we begin with a tribute to civil rights icon Congressman John Lewis, whose battle for equality started with sit ins and ended up on Capitol Hill, where he spent his life battling for the rights of everyone from people of color. Two women two LGBTQ people here is part of his speech from the historic 1963 march on Washington. People locked up in jail over and over again. Wait. You want freedom? Everyone in now. Lewis died a week ago at the age of 80 after a battle with pancreatic cancer on the same day as another lion of the civil rights movement. Reverend C. T. Vivian Dr Martin Luther King Junior Field General. Howard University professor. Great car tells us about the importance of both men. The history of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference and of the Southern Freedom Movement during that period is really anchored in these thinkers who are also activists. When we think of Septima Clark and C T, Vivian and Wyatt, he walker really thinking about intellectuals who use their brain power to transform both the strategies in the nature. Of the Southern Freedom Movement, and C T. Vivian fits squarely in that conversation. Vivian and John Lewis also did some work together. Although I know that Louis was a student when he got involved with the movement. Yes, Vivian and Luis were comrades. They will both freedom riders. They both ended up in prison. Vivian spent several days in Parchman prison in Mississippi, and it's interesting because CT Vivian is often said of him. He was, of course point a proponent, a disciple of Nonviolence. C T. Vivian, it was often see it had the capacity to illicit violets from others. So C T. Vivian refused to call the jailers and Parchman prison. Which you know I'll make this comparison and I don't make it lightly because they would meet there. They would have study groups in this kind of thing while they were in jail in parchment Parchman prison in Portsmouth form Hell has a slight resemblance to Robben Island, in some ways in South Africa, and in this way, there is a direct resemblance. While they were in jail. They had classes. So while Mandela and Sisulu and although Tom Bo and all that crew in Robben Island with me in the lab stone quarry to discuss strategy and study, so too, with Vivian And Thea. Others in Parchman prison do but CT Vivian wouldn't that he wouldn't call them, sir. So you kept getting beat CT. Vivian could make racist madder than anybody. And while he maintained his cool, they just felt compelled to tryto harm you. I mean, this was a man. Who it seemed like He never lost his composure. Even when he was reigning, fiery, fiery Jeremy at these races, he wouldn't lose his composure. But that was a lot of people say the same thing about John Lewis. He wasn't the kind of Angry black man stereotype that so many think that people of color are. We wasn't and I think that's part of our challenge. In fact, in terms of how we think about The black Freedom struggle, and that is, you know, America likes to Curie. It's black heroes, and I think it was John Lewis is in a dignity and self respect and his unshakable convictions, his faith in his religion. In the rightness of his cause. Not only was the great source of his strength but also in terms of how it presented itself became a more palpable image for White America to ingest in terms of thinking about freedom struggle. I think this is no accident. I think that we America freezes John Lewis on that bridge the Edmund Pettus Bridge in 1965 and freezes him before that on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial, giving a speech at the march on Washington. And it frees the CT Vivian on this ship steps of the courthouse there in Selma with Jim Clark. And what that does. What will really doesn't do really is allow us to think about the complexity of those movements and the fact that there was a tapestry of leadership 1000 convictions, But John Lewis had the courage of his conviction. And I think that's when that was his great strength. Howard University Africana studies professor. Great car. The first black secretary of the Smithsonian historian Lonnie Bunch, says he felt the loss of his friend Congressman John Lewis. On a personal level, We've been able to count on his vision. I've never counted his courage. We were able to count on him to make sure that somebody is fighting the good fight at all times. And so I feel Gal's a loss of that leadership. I feel the loss of a friend. I sort of feel both said Blessed lucky on worried about the future. What kind of things struck you in his career that people should know more about? Well, I mean, I think First of all, what His career tells us, it reminds us of the power of an individual to bring together other people. And through that community, you could make profound change. I was struck by first of all the fact that when I first saw him in the march on Washington. You know, Dr King seemed like an old man. And here was this young kid who was standing up on DH speaking and I remember thinking that He reminds me that I think I was, you know, 10 or something, but he reminded me that you can affect change, regardless of your age. And I think the leadership that he brought in his involvement. Incidences involvement in the freedom rides in the early sixties were just amazing. And what I think is brilliant is We think of John Lewis as sort of a lone voice on leader. But he organized student on Violent Coordinating Committee, which was really the group that began to bring together all the actions of young sort of people to try to change America. Anybody who doubts the courage of nonviolent protest is take a look at what happened on bloody Sunday on that bridge and.

Congressman John Lewis T. Vivian Vivian Reverend C. T. Vivian Dr Marti Southern Freedom Movement Washington America Parchman parchment Parchman Robben Island Southern Christian Leadership professor CT Septima Clark Howard University Dr King pancreatic cancer Edmund Pettus Bridge
"parchman prison" Discussed on Women Amplified

Women Amplified

02:41 min | 1 year ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on Women Amplified

"See or hear or feel or touch rate so I grew up hearing go. Stories grew up hearing stories about my grandmother, my maternal grandmother, who was born with what they call a. A call over her face rain, and so that meant that She has vision right that she has supposedly yes, supposedly the call. Yeah, right, right? Have you have other site right so I grew up hearing. Those stories I grew up hearing stories from my paternal grandmother about how her husband just showed up, her deceased husband showed up for night, and had a whole conversation with her so like these are the kinds of stories that I grew up hearing, and so I thought well. It would be interesting, too, because I love magical realism so much because I've always wanted to write it like this seems like this is an aspects of. The community and the culture that. Haunted Yeah. So I thought I want to incorporate this into this novel like this road trip, and so at first I thought well I'll just have ma'am and Joe. They'll have access the site. By this way of seeing the world seeing beyond the world, right, a grandmother and great grandmother and grandson, but then when I began to research parchman prison, which is where they were heading to. I didn't know anything about Parchman prison and I found out that children like Richie. Who is one of the two ghosts in the novel writes? A Ritchie is twelve years old I think he's a kid. And he was charged with he stole something when he was a kid, and he was charged with theft, and then his punishment was being sent to Parchman prison where he was. Basically reinstall saved because Parchman. Prison was a plantation so working plantation in the Nineteen Thirties, forties fifties right so he was sent to Parchman, prison, right the child twelve years old, and when I learned that kids like him existed I thought. I have to write about this kid. He has to be part of this novel, but I wanted to give him agency I wanted him to be able to act and react in. And I wanted to give him voice, and so because I wanted him I wanted to give him all these things that a child like him had been denied in life right, and so in order to do that I realized the only way I could do that was by making him a ghost because I wanted him to have conversations with Joe I wanted him to be able to. Live in move in. Make things happen in the president so I thought he has to be a ghost like I. Have the right about this kid, but I don't want to write about him in a flashback. I want him to live in president and.

Parchman Ritchie Joe I president Nineteen Thirties Richie theft
"parchman prison" Discussed on V103

V103

03:47 min | 2 years ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on V103

"Thing I think it was the first jogging suit perhaps boy which is cool off so next yeah yeah I'm also out of a job now Steve you know him he's the host of Emmett M. S. N. B. C.'s hardball Chris Matthews yeah he retired from the show hardball after he was accused of inappropriate behavior he made the announcement at the start of the show on Monday he said I'm retiring this is the last hardball at MSNBC and obviously this isn't for the lack of interest in politics as you can tell I've loved every minute of my twenty years as host of hardball Matthews also apologized for making inappropriate comments about the appearance of women saying come compliments on a women's appearance that some men including me might have once incorrectly thought we're okay we're never okay not then and certainly not today and for making such comments in the past I'm sorry and after that he quit all right let's let's move on to missing online come in there is in general miss N. trip I thank you very much and good morning everybody more than a third of the delegates needed to snag the democratic presidential nomination were up for grabs yesterday because it was super Tuesday this was the first time that Michael Bloomberg was on the primary ballot but after spending more than a half a billion dollars on advertising in organizing his sole win was the territory of American Samoa meanwhile Bernie Sanders won his own state Vermont as well as karaka Lorado he won the delegate rich state of California however Joe Biden was the winner in delegate rich Texas he also won Oklahoma Virginia Alabama North Carolina Tennessee Arkansas and Minnesota a state that Sanders and hope to win he also won Massachusetts and black voters are very important to many of his wins especially in the south so far the Associated Press as Biden with one hundred seventy four delegates to Sanders one hundred twelve twelve to Elizabeth Warren six two Mike Bloomberg Tulsi Gabbard she's in the race believer not still but of course those number it's also got has one because those numbers are not firm both Sanders and Biden are expressing confidence cards tell you with absolute confidence we're going to win the democratic nomination think about it this campaign will send Donald Trump packing Bernie Sanders one California like I said but main still hasn't called yet more states vote next week meanwhile destructive stores are responsible for big problems in yesterday's super Tuesday voting and parts of Tennessee the Democratic Party had to send photos to a high school a community center in a church because some regional polling places were among the dozens of places damaged or destroyed by tornadoes in and out of Nashville Monday night at last were at least twenty five people were killed and four Tennessee counties thirty five thirty eight people are still missing and schools and court buildings even the airport had to be shut down that's in Tennessee while China reports some eighty thousand cases of corona virus out of ninety one thousand worldwide wasn't one of the newer cases of cold in nineteen that's coronavirus are popping up outside of China with Europe in the Middle East seeing some of the worst outbreaks with cases in the thousands rap mogul Jay Z. as joining rapper yo Gotti in filing a second lawsuit against the Mississippi department of corrections targeting that state's notorious Parchman prison where at least nine inmates have died since January the lawsuit filed on behalf of more than one hundred fifty inmates housed in that dangerous lock up the suit alleges inhumane commit conditions for contaminated with rat feces cockroaches flooded cells no lies he'd know fans summertime and no adequate medical care sad news the founder of hair club for men size Burling his dynamite I'm not only they have for president but I'm also client yeah that it really works I spelling was seventy eight years old now.

"parchman prison" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

06:06 min | 2 years ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Morning news it is seven forty six and we have a temperature thirty six degrees thanks for joining us here on your mid south Tuesday will get up to around fifty yeah we'll call around fifty three degrees a little bit later on today and gonna get near sixty I can't wait for Sunday not Superbowl Sunday are the big game whatever you're supposed to call it but yes sunny and sixty degrees it ought to be fantastic whether to get out and about and get stuff done but weather today not too shabby either not too shabby at all top stories in the mid south of course with impeachment lurking in perhaps a Mideast peace plan with a joint press conference today with Israeli prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu that's on the National Front however other stories in the mid south you've got a man that was arrested and it was just it it's a bizarre story because the this is a guy that was driving got into it on a rack my really running a red light making a left turn and killing two people in the collision and it says that he had been smoking weed a little bit earlier on because he was mourning the death of Kobe Bryant so he's trying to use the death Kobe Bryant I guess as an as an excuse for an alibi I don't know for a lesser sentence he's gonna be in court a little bit later on today in the the the the man Charles Jones driving on third street took a left hand turn in a red lights going to fox thirteen news slammed into another vehicle killing a fifty four year old woman the fifty one year old man and he will appear in court a little bit later on today just a bizarre story over a house somebody who lost their life not to people as a matter of fact amongst all of that Mississippi state governor Tate reeve says enough is enough it's time for change and change is going to happen right away at the parchment prison facility in Mississippi Mississippi department of corrections he's put them on notice that change needs to happen now he toured the facilities last week of course he is the newly elected governor of the state of Tennessee just sworn in a little bit over a week ago a week ago and he said in his state of the state address last night that he's going to close part of Parchman prison particularly unit twenty nine which has been the subject of a lot of controversy a lot of anger state of Mississippi brown ten people have died last month in the care of the state it's been riots is been escapes he toured the facility saw firsthand the unsafe unsanitary conditions he says quote we will right the wrongs of the past and we will do everything in our power to protect the dignity of every Mississippi life I've instructed in D. O. C. which is missus Mississippi department of corrections to begin the necessary work to start closing parchments most notorious unit I've been departure in myself the problems were in theory aiding there is no excuse we can do better the Mississippi governor says enough is definitely enough elsewhere in Tennessee in Lebanon a twenty year old got himself into a little bit more hot water he's he got in trouble he was in court cord to Debbie SNV and the Tennessean he was in court yesterday Spencer Boston's his name he faced a charge simple drug possession and he was speaking with the judge while arguing in favor of the legalization of marijuana Spencer Boston lit a marijuana cigarette and smoked it in the court room that drew laughter from several in the court room judge didn't think it was so funny though he resigns placed under arrest now face charges simple possession and disorderly conduct he's being held on three thousand dollars bail I'm guessing probably not the intended consequence he was hoping for in the meantime in Florida thank you Florida for this story I'm a seminal county of Florida mother and her fifteen year old son are facing charges for the fox affiliate in Florida after the fifteen year old rob a convenience store at gun point while she acted as the look out and get away driver Amanda major charged with robbery with a firearm and neglect of a child in connection to the robbery which happened back on Halloween of circle K. she drove her son and two others the store according to the rules arrest report goes on to say that her teenage son allegedly entered the store wearing a mask and holding a firearm and demanded money from any fearful cashier rightfully so right while the robbery was happening she backed up for mini van to the store surveillance cameras from the circle K. captured everything but forensic evidence from a note containing her son's fingerprints that was left behind lead authorities to the arrest all right we'll have fun with that mom I'm gonna get a little bit of jail time out of that tiger hoops back in action tomorrow night six o'clock step off against central Florida will have the pre game at five right here on six hundred W. R. E. C. and ninety two point one FM go Tigers go tying coach penny Hardaway show last night Tigers lost two in a row it's time to get that winning streak going once again is seven fifty two it's time to get that car going again check out the throw to heather York good morning right now we have a tractor trailer rammed causing a big delay.

"parchman prison" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

05:08 min | 2 years ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Six good morning friends family and other people thank you tag along with us on this Tuesday January twenty eighth thirty six degrees my middle frost on the windshield today but we're going to get up to the low fifties not a bad day at all and then brown been Ferguson joining us live in later on in the hour for sure always happy to have them on some local news course we'll talk a bit of impeachment as well also some other international news it's going to be in the mix as well in fact is the left hand is probably watching impeachment the right hand could be talking about middle eastern affairs will talk about why that is the case coming up in just a bit on Memphis morning news also of course coach penny Hardaway show was last night and they are looking ahead to the next game always a good idea to look ahead and that is coming up tomorrow the Tigers will be on the road at central Florida tip off will be at six o'clock we'll have the pre game right here at five o'clock with Jeff bright well and Matt Dillon on six hundred W. R. E. C. and ninety two point one F. M. the Tigers need to get back on the horse they've lost two in a row and down need to get after they they've got a they've got that now the schedule or are at least right now record Weiss our Tigers are sitting at fourteen five which is not bad three in conference play three and three them and have some sense and have some work to do to when the conference this year we'll keep an eye out on that of course you can join in and listen then five o'clock tomorrow with the tip off of six o'clock let's talk about some mid south news governor Tate Reeves the governor the state of Mississippi had the state of the state address yesterday and he said there is no excuse with what has been going on down at the Parchman prison going to box thirteen he has called for the Mississippi department of corrections to close what is infamously known unit twenty nine down there in the last month or so instead of Mississippi there been least ten deaths in the prison system it is part of the state of the state address this call was made one major decisions I'd like to announce today I have instructed Mississippi department of corrections to begin the necessary work start closing unit twenty nine I've been department I saw it for myself just a few days ago governor George not me I haven't been to prison as far as you know to continue on with governor said the problems were infuriating there is no excuse we can do better we will right the wrongs of the past and we will do everything in our power to protect protect the dignity of every Mississippi life and that was governor Tate Reeves speaking about that yesterday as part of the state of the state address it is brought of course some national attention some of the riding the scapes and what looked to be unsafe unsanitary conditions in the corrections system in other news in the Memphis area this morning of course a lot of folks are mourning the death of Kobe Bryant I've seen it on social media then there are those that say why you morning him he wasn't you know in the military anything like that but yeah to each their own people mourn different folks for different reasons not for me to tell you how to do that I will tell you this though man is in jail and two people are dead after a crash here in Memphis a witness said she moved out the way just in time to avoid a head on collision according to court records Charles Jones was driving on third street when he took a left hand turn at a red light slammed into another vehicle head on in the middle of the street according to police fifty four year old son arose are fifty one year old Christopher hunt did not survive Jones according to fox thirteen now here's a here's where Kobe Bryant comes in okay you're like a line item a morning Kobe Bryant well here here here's where that comes in Jones told police quote he had smoke some weed earlier due to being upset over Kobe Bryant's passing away then he also said he was speeding past the Walgreens entrance and tried to be traffic at the intersection there is mourning the death of Kobe then he goes out of me clashes and kills two people he's expect to be in court in just a few hours to later.

"parchman prison" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

07:06 min | 2 years ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Markets and shares tumbled in the few Asian markets that were actually open as China announced sharp increases in the number of people affected by that outbreak many regional markets including Chinese were closed for the lunar new year holidays that lunar new year holiday extended as a cell break at continues trying to wants to keep people in place here at home stocks close broadly higher on Wall Street Friday as increased fears of that wider spread virus rattled the markets the S. and P. five hundred had its worst day since early October as health care encourage steep losses on the sell off following news that a Chicago woman he had become the second U. S. patient diagnosed with the new virus from China I since then other cases were announced over the weekend cases in California and in Arizona on the stump the democratic presidential race in Iowa is heating up as the kick off caucuses approach a week from today the judge of course pitching himself as a moderate compared to the proposals of some of his fellow candidates including senators Elizabeth Warren and senator Bernie Sanders they both want Medicare for all well he's a sad it's too expensive judge addressing the combined a five point seven trillion in new spending he's proposing at a fox news town hall what's moderate about that well it's the right thing to do and I suppose it's moderate in the sense that most Americans want us to take those steps now cost a fraction of what some of my competitors in this primary or proposing the health care piece alone folks can't seem to agree whether it's twenty trillion or forty trillion I figured out a way to do it that is affordable five point seven trillion dollars is not a small amount of money but I'm also committed that everything that I propose is paid for that the sum total of all the things I've offered up in this campaign will at worst be deficit neutral and ultimately will actually reduce the deficit and I think it's time for my party to be a little more comfortable owning the issue of the deficit because even though on the youngest person running for president I'm old enough to remember when Republicans talked about the deficit all the time only for this president to have the trillion dollar deficit on his watch mostly as a consequence of these giant tax cuts for corporations and the wealthy if we make these commonsense moves around corporate tax cuts around go shooting drug prices around things like closing the loopholes that allow people to a park their profits elsewhere dealing with the fact that a company like Amazon on billions of dollars in profits pays exactly zero in taxes we can pay for all of the things I propose and unlike tax cuts on the wealthiest investors that I'm proposing actually do pay for themselves that's why we have federal investment in infrastructure health and education it is affordable compared to doing nothing for sure especially when it comes to climb now they're scrambling for votes as I mentioned one week from today those early caucuses kick off and there's been a change in the polls recently senator Bernie Sanders rising to the top of more than a few Iowa polls senator Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts picking up a coveted endorsement from the devoid register I Sanders showing renewed strength predicting victory there Joe Biden collected an endorsement from the Sioux city journal I got the backing from another Iowa member of Congress judges sought to position himself above the partisan fray or paying we're paying a less at the pump at least four dollars four cents laugh hello I wish it was four Bucks left the average price of regular grade gasoline in the U. S. declining four cents to two dollars and sixty cents on average over the last two weeks that according to industry analyst trilby Lundberg her Lundberg Sir eBay says the price at the pump responded to a drop in crude cost the highest average in the nation regular grade unleaded at three dollars and fifty eight cents a gallon in Honolulu motorist in Houston paying the lowest for an average of two dollars and sixteen cents a gallon for eighty seven octane and two people are dead and seven others have been injured following a shooting at a South Carolina bar the Darlington county coroner says it happened early Sunday at Max lounge in Hartsville two people were killed and identified as twenty one year old Capreol Collins in twenty nine year old Brian Robinson Max also serves as a music venue according to its music page witnesses describing chaotic scene meanwhile a Mississippian may was found dead in his one man cell and it's just the latest in the state's troubled prison system twenty six year old Joshua Norman found hanging at the Mississippi state penitentiary at Parchman now that according to a news release at least eleven inmates have died in the state's prisons since late December most of them outburst of violence now most of the deaths occurred at that penitentiary at Parchman prison officials have attributed some of the violence to clashes between gangs but more than two dozen inmates sued on January fourteenth saying the understaffed prisons are plagued by violence and inmates are forced to live in decrepit and dangerous conditions one update on that explosion out of Houston now we told you about last week the mayor of Houston and others say they'll work to provide assistance for residents whose homes were damaged that explosion at that warehouse killed two workers and injured dozens of others they're Sylvester Turner on Saturday walking through the impacted neighborhoods he spoke with residents were cleaning up after Friday's blast dozens volunteering at the cause of that explosion at that business that makes valves and provides thermal spray coating for equipment is under investigation cleanup and repair continued on Sunday on the entertainment fronts Sesame Street in the past year is tackled everything from foster care to substance abuse and now it's addressing the war in Syria its latest effort to help children suffering sesame workshop the nonprofit that sat behind Sesame Street launching a new locally produced Arabic TV show for the hundreds of thousands of kids dealing with displacement in Syria Iraq Jordan and Lebanon that show will feature classics like Elmo cookie monster Grover but two new Muppets will make their debut job who had to leave his home in Bosnia who befriends the young stranger and at the theatre boys trump a gentleman over the weekend as well Smith and Martin Lawrence the boys for life easily remain the top ticket seller according to studio estimates on Sunday the third bad boys film sold thirty four million in tickets over its second weekend a second place went to nineteen seventeen the Sam Mendes film which added theaters in its fifth week of release that to keep pace with its Academy Awards momentum of the film grossing fifteen point eight million over the weekend bringing its north American halter one hundred three point nine not bad for a film without any major stars those are Sam Mendes's own words guy Ritchie star studded gangster film the gentleman that was the top new release it pulled in eleven million dollars in ticket sales over the weekend for behind the scenes look at America's first news you can head on over to a F. and now dot com you can always reach out to me.

China
"parchman prison" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

15:29 min | 2 years ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Radio in lectures in American history we visit the Emory University classroom of Carol Anderson she teaches a class in the early nineteen sixties in this lecture she talks about the efforts of African Americans in Mississippi to register to vote she talks about movement leaders tactics and the opposition they faced from segregationists so as you know on Monday we ended with the freedom rides and those freedom riders were being funneled into Parchman prison as a way to try to hush them up to hush them up quietly without the cameras rolling because remember that visual image was absolutely essential for movement to be able to see the violence of Jim crow but that didn't mean that this moment was over and and Bobby Kennedy knew it and Jack Kennedy knew it so Jack Kennedy is giving his state of the union address and president Kennedy is all we are fighting for democracy and freedom and there is an opportunity for what is happening here on the global because we have all these people it was the middle of decolonization Africans Asians Latinos those nations are becoming getting three imperial bonds are loosening and he sees this as an incredible moment for freedom in the global south but he didn't mention the American south in this freedom struggle what kind of violence there but he needed that silence because what he was dealing with he had just come back from that Vienna summit remember the one that is his brother was really trying to get the freedom riders to like quiet out alone in will that be in the summer didn't go so well he met with Khrushchev and Khrushchev took him to school army in Atlanta this one pretty really what pretty and and it was kind of this fall he acknowledged that later on he thought did what he could do because he's gotten by on charm is he can just walk in there and charm no one else charm fellows charm not Tito Khrushchev chef who has been in the war Khrushchev who has survived Joseph Stalin hello Mari on the space right this is like yeah survived that so he thinks that he can just charm so he wasn't prepared so imagine going into a summit meeting with the head of the Soviet Union and you haven't done your homework have you ever walked in to okay received his order not and he just wasn't ready and afterwards he told a New York times reporter cruise ship beat the hell out of me yeah because there was the bay of pigs that debacle where the US it tried to invade Cuba after the dell Castro had taken over the island knocked out the T. stir and the bay of pigs boom went about as well as the Vienna summit so he's got stuff on him so he's trying to figure out how do I begin to rethink we talk about re re establish authority reestablish democracy reestablish strength as emanating out of the US after I've had the bay of pigs in Vienna well there was a problem with it wanting to reestablish was because you also had the slough Blowin up black folks struggling to be free and refusing to be quiet about Jim crow and the brutality of Jim crow so Bob we've got to figure out something and what Bobby figures out is that I've got to find a way to find the sweet spot that things that allows my brother the presidential for America to be calm to resonate that aura of strength democracy and freedom while also providing something to the civil rights folks so that they feel that they are being heard and their needs are being met what on earth could there be what could I do offer them said his soul who vital and essential but boring really boring so that no cameras will want to be there that nothing's gonna jump off and you know when he came up with red and black folks to vote in Mississippi okay so let's talk about that so this is where you know you've got this kind of this juncture between policy makers and what they think is happening and what is really going on on the ground because if he had really spend a minute thinking through it you're saying wait a minute so I'm seeing folks getting burned up because they're trying to ride a bus I mean just ride a bus then what am I going to see happening when they're trying to vote or even register to vote and remember so much of the power of the south was predicated on disenfranchisement massive disenfranchisement this is why you have the power of the southern Democrats in Congress because they're getting elected over and over and over and moving up the ranks in terms of seniority because they only have to be responsive to a small Brea of the electorate in the south and so you're pretty much almost assured of getting it re elected and re elected and re elected and re elected and re elected and re elected and reelected and so that kind of power don't give it up easily but a second okay we've got this we've got this and so he sets up an arrangement where the the IRS is going to to find a new organization provide tax exempt status for new organization dealing with with voting rights and he's going to try to funnel more of the big civil rights organizations under the heading of this organization this would be the voter education project and it sounds brilliant one paper because what again what is designed to do is to provide something that the civil rights workers want well apparently being boring enough because you're just registering folks to vote and you know you've got this image out registering folks to vote there's a table there's some registration cards right if you think about the way we think about it now on apple cry right now but you just do it but remember this is Mississippi remember we have the poll tax we have the literacy test we have the understanding close we've got election day terrorism we have the power sitting there too in fact reinforced massive disenfranchisement and so just registering folks to vote is not going to be that easy a lecture in American history professor Carol Anderson Emory University but this is the name of the organization the council of federated organizations and what he's going to do it is going to be tricky he's going to try to bring SCLC the southern Christian leadership conference and the NWA sleepy together now there is already a bit of aum the end of a Lacy P. big dog we've been here since nineteen oh nine thanks and and and you know and Roy Wilkins had been with the end of late early nineteen thirties and he waited his time did his work moved his way up the organizational ladder and finally in nineteen fifty five became the head of the N. double Lacy P. what else happened in nineteen fifty five Emmett till what was the parts the Montgomery bus boycott who was heading up the Montgomery improvement association Martin Luther king Martin Luther king so imagine you've waited twenty some years to be head of the civil rights movement leadership and with in a moment the year that you become the head there comes this guy out of Montgomery Alabama all of a sudden the media's flocking all around talking about who the leader the leader so there was this kind of rivalry there Wilkins would help king out of numerous jails don't get me wrong but we also have to take into account when we're talking about alliances were also talking about the kind of real deal stuff about people in organizations working together in the frictions that happen when you're dealing with people who believe that they should be here and somebody else and get something that they should have so Kennedy was also going to have to try to work through this relationship between SPLC in the end of the laci pretty but what he really wanted was to diffuse the power of the student shock troops coming out of sneak in court because students are fearless you think about that moment after that beating at the bus station and it looked like the freedom rides were over and core is just like and Diane nationalist next like we got this most students down you don't stop us simply because you're going to be somebody we're stronger than that democracy is stronger than that and the students kept coming Kennedy's looking up going okay so we got an apartment prison right now but that's only a stuffed cat Mister more students in parts we can even hold and we have got to figure out how to defuse the power in the energy of the students so something happened that was going to help with that conversation and that something was members of SCLC and Nick met with Bobby Kennedy at the department of justice because remember he's the Attorney General and they are demanding protection from the federal government for freedom riders and protection does not mean shepherding them into Parchman prison this means real protection and they are you know they're on it Arnold and he's coming back our and he's and and and what they're dealing with here you know so finally he's like look and you know when you get look and he's like look freedom rides are working not working am I clear but that's something that will work you want real civil rights you want real freedom you want real protection that comes from the boat let me see your fight for the vote we're gonna help you fight for the vote we have this wonderful organization that we've just created the council of federated organizations and we are going to help you in terms of providing protection and resources for you to go in the Mississippi and register black folks to vote what do you think well you you didn't answer that quite the way was hoping you dance this'll let me help you with that you know we've got this war going on right now you have deferments I'll see to that you keep your deferments you go to Mississippi you don't go to Mississippi you're going to Vietnam now I want you to think about that AS eighteen nineteen year olds right now I'm just assuming all about eighteen nineteen yeah like the twenty nine year old going yeah I'll take that Vietnam.

Carol Anderson Mississippi Emory University
"parchman prison" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

04:19 min | 2 years ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Tell us what JZ annual Daddy are shining a light on the conditions at Parchman prison in Mississippi you have written a letter to the state's governor and commissioner in regards to violence death and living conditions at the prison the letter it's been stated that if the conditions of the prisons are improved legal action will be taken Mississippi and double ACP had received over one hundred messages about the conditions and and have asked for more information on the conditions as a result and I just saw something on Twitter saying that they are going forward with this and I don't understand their involvement so here it is clear that this would like to make a few unknown people with like thousands of followers alike all this horrible thing is happening in Mississippi and I was like okay water and its dumpster I just figured it was another part of the dumpster fire but then I saw some articles that they were getting involved and it's like they're complaining about the conditions of not being healthy and you know it's it's it goes against Colin are it's cruel and unusual punishment and yeah yes so at first I thought it was just like people on Twitter talking and now it but now it's right now celebrities are got a hold of it and they're giving it a voice like a bigger voice yes every don't again Twitter used for good yeah every now and again every now and every other there's been the occasional dictator toppled is all but there's a bunch of other crap you got to sift through rumors are swirling Jennifer Lopez and for care heaven for difficulty I heard yeah one can gather sold before they before I know she's here in the US they perform okay a source told blogger I love the scat right now the half time show in the works is running way longer than the allotted time might be because they're doing separate performances instead of performing together work really well yeah exactly see this is going to be a much more with the bay competitive like two separate shows shouldn't be because that is that's the whole pharmacy in the two musicians maybe that's just me right according to the source things got chilly when she Kerr was added to the half time show after Jennifer Lopez have been friends the cat right these let's get it together and on a young your news no dog has a meatless sandwich at Dunkin donuts yeah wait wait if say to get meatless land which may live straight okay well great in addition to including the beyond me that is the central also living and she served on the glaze down they have like a weird Snoop Dogg kind any little thing yeah I'd say this for you okay what is it is called the deal double G. Sam yeah and it's going to be available for a week they said it in certain restaurants on January twenty fourth and twenty fifth but they are also planning a pop up shop we've got to give everyone this Snoop Dogg joke I think it's all done in the other day what does Snoop Dogg washes clothes with the answer Billy arch that's cute I like that right now find out dirty stories just like this and my top ones the ones that at the top of every hour and it's a twenty twelve twenty and five twenty on my top one of seven one they don and Steve on my talk one oh seven one everything entertainment Donna Valentine Steve Patterson producer Ryan is out we've got Sani willing in doing.

Daddy Parchman prison Mississippi
"parchman prison" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:32 min | 2 years ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on KOMO

"U. S. also said they're pausing the mission to fight ISIS in order to protect bases that house coalition members so the money being mourned today in Iran where the country's parliament met all yes you're saying president trump committed a big crime or on his vowed revenge five people were killed dozens hurt after a crash involving a passenger bus and several other vehicles including tractor trailers on the Pennsylvania Turnpike about thirty miles east of Pittsburgh one of the two prisoners who escaped Parchman prison in Mississippi is back in custody three inmates have been killed at Parchman in violence in the last week five in the state Brian Clark ABC news one thousand seven ninety seven seven cover top local stories in the call twenty four seven news center IMR Christopher's actual clinical news as part of your weekend light rail commuters need to make plans of limited service come Monday morning here's why ten weeks starting tomorrow trains will only be running every twelve minutes instead of six which means longer waits and more crowded trains this happens to be the first of three weekends were no trains will be running between Soto and Capitol Hill the destruction is due to workers connecting tracks for future light rail service to the east side buses will be available by the way during this ten weeks yeah looks much the Coleman dock right now concentration to be working on the north dock areas complete that brand new terminal missile we have only one slip open as both boats on the bay bridge and Bremerton run half to share there is a special temporary schedule now in effect for the next two weeks some of the sailings that are usually scheduled at this time of year have been changed five minutes to up to thirty minutes the community raising money to get her body back for family in Kenya Okemos Cole Miller with the story of genital Yugo who was killed two weeks ago here in our area she added you got killed in a double shooting last month that also injured her sister at federal way home they had just purchased their eighty five year old roommate now behind bars a kind soul she has is spread all over her canyon community not only remembering that kind soul raising money to send her body back home to her parents in Kenya we love another and we love to share our love with those what do you need a lot Festus como and countless others are working to arrange it but it hasn't been easy there's still a long way to go it's expensive it will cost about twenty thousand dollars to get Janet back end.

Kenya Okemos Brian Clark president Janet Festus como Kenya Cole Miller Bremerton Coleman dock U. S. Soto Christopher Parchman Mississippi Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Turnpike trump Iran
"parchman prison" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

06:00 min | 2 years ago

"parchman prison" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Like and president trump warns the US will hate to run harder than they've ever been hence before including cultural sites if Deveron takes revenge for the assassination of the country's military leader cut some sort of money in Australia powerful winds are threatening to spread to the huge fires ranging in New South Wales we are going to continue to say five spread through this lance guys in is such a huge area now that we are dealing with there is a real reset the coming weeks we a lot of the same morons lost reason to poor sing talented workers deportation gives me the feeling that I'm a cream why I I I know I'm not a nice thing for I hope these lawsuits we push the decision makers to make a better legislation that's here on weekends hello I'm Neal Nunez with the BBC news president trump has threatened to hit fifty true potential Iranian targets should to Ron attack any American citizens or assets in retaliation for the killing of general Qasem Soleimani in Iraq Mr from boulder that the US would hit such targets including important cultural sites quickly and with force during a bronze in Washington Iran has been talking very boldly about targeting certain US assets as revenge for ridding the world of the terrorist leader he said if the Ron strikes any Americans or American assets we have targeted fifty two Iranian sites the president said the site's represented the fifty two Americans taken hostage in to run in nineteen seventy nine those targets and Iran itself will be hit very fast and very home and he said the body of the Iranian general Qasem Soleimani has arrived in Iran ahead of the burial on Tuesday so Amani's remains were flown to the city of Ahvaz in the southwest where thousands of mourners dressed in black of gathered to pay their respects the Somali Islamist group al Shabaab says it has stormed a naval base in the canyon law will come to you which hosts US troops a website link to the group said a suicide brigade had attacked Simba basin mon debate it said there were heavy casualties and claim that parts of the base had been seized Japan has said it's extremely regrettable the former head of miss and rental condo Scone was able to escape from the country a week ago even though he was facing criminal charges and living under strict bail conditions in Tokyo's first public comments on the issue of the Japanese justice minister said Mr Ghosn was thought to have left the country using illegal methods the death toll from the Australian bush far crisis has risen to twenty four after a man drove a truck died trying to save a friend's home the muscle reports on the aftermath of one five incongruously in New South Wales the fire tore through this stretch of bushland the land is still smoldering and the trees have been left blackened I'm looking through a vast area of trees on the smoke has infiltrated in between the trunks of the black and the locals say that when the flames tool through here it was extremely frightening and looking around the ground is still smoking at least twenty eight people have been killed and many wounded in an air raid against the militants schooled in the Libyan capital Tripoli it happened in the job in Iraq as night fell reporter also coming into the second attack moments later at the matiq base it's the old forces loyal to the miniature quemada Khalifa Huff job may be behind the attacks this is the world news from the BBC law enforcement agencies in the US state of Mississippi have launched a major manhunt for two prisoners who escaped from Parchman prison a maximum security facility after they were found to be missing early on Saturday the disappearance of David Magen David Williams follows a week of violence in Mississippi jails that scene five inmates killed much of the violence is thought to be gun related polls have opened across Croatia for the second and final round of the presidential election the candidates all the incumbent called into the box you taught of each of the former prime minister Zoran Milosevic here's or bowl Balkans correspondent guarded Loni Croatia's president doesn't wield much power it's largely a ceremonial role but there's plenty of pageantry in the country at the moment Croatia has just taken on the rotating presidency of the European Union and its port city Rijeka is European capital of culture that means the winner of the presidential runoff will have a higher international profile unusual and the outcome of this contest could set the tone for parliamentary elections later in the year the wind from is good about Kidada which would be good news for the governing right wing nationalist HD's that but Mister Milosevic prevails it'll be a boost for his center left social Democrats the Austrian government says its ministry of foreign affairs is grappling with a serious cyber attack possibly from another country an official statement said because of the severity and large scale of the attack what it called a state actor could not be ruled out southern Africans have endured a knowledge of power concert of the country's struggles state electricity company ascom said it was cutting two thousand megawatts of power from the national grid output it's a technical problems at one of its main power stations were responsible that's the latest BBC world news it's six thirty six GMC you're listening to.

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