Sounds suspicious. Hopefully we will learn the facts. Let’s not jump to conclusions:
A man who testified in the Amber Guyger murder trial died Friday night after he was found shot multiple times at a Dallas apartment complex, reports NBC 5’s media partner The Dallas Morning News.
Joshua Brown, a neighbor of Botham Jean’s at the South Side Flats apartments and a witness in the trial, died in the shooting, Dallas County prosecutor Jason Hermus, the lead prosecutor in the Guyger case, confirmed Saturday to The Dallas Morning News.
You get the feeling there are many more involved. Sex rings in America are real part of America sub-culture and they involve the most powerful men in America:
In the summer of 1996, Maria Farmer was a 26-year-old artist whom the late Jeffrey Epstein offered her a two-month stay at a New Albany, Ohio estate that she says ended with him and his partner Ghislaine Maxwell sexually assaulting her.
Farmer, now 50, told The Washington Post that she had been commissioned to create two large paintings for the movie “As Good As It Gets,” and that Epstein’s friend and close business associate Les Wexner had a 336-acre property in the Ohio farmlands that she could live in while she worked.
The prison-industrial-complex has become big business in America. And they’ve become more powerful. And has to be stopped. Our citizens are threatened by a system that is incentivized to lock people up. It is very sinister. And both parties are beholden to that industry:
A class action lawsuit filed in federal court for the Middle District of Georgia alleges that a private prison company forced immigrant detainees to work for $1 per day just to obtain basic necessities, like toilet paper and toothpaste.
The suit claims that the nation’s largest private prison company, CoreCivic, is disregarding national anti-human trafficking legislation in its treatment of people detained by Immigration and Customs Enforcement.