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Friday, July 28, 2017
This article really requires the subheadline: Why Suicide Is A Sin.
Early Friday morning, a Manhattan couple committed suicide by jumping to their deaths from the upper floors of an apartment building off tony Park Avenue.
According to New York police, both the man and woman left suicide notes referencing their children who were still in the apartment, and asking they be cared for. The man's note reportedly contained the statement, "We both have medical issues, we just can't afford the health care."
Yet they could afford to live one block off Park Avenue, and two blocks away from the iconic Empire State Building?
And, no doubt, their multiple children can afford to be without both their parents.
Maybe the parents felt relieved of their divine responsibilities by that horrible recent English court ruling (in the Charlie Gard case) that "children do not belong to their parents." And, after all, children are little more than evolved blastocysts, so their welfare is of little regard.
One has to wonder -- and the authorities really ought to investigate -- whether the parents' "issues" included being impressionable enough (and certainly, narcissistic enough) to be induced to "jump because of Trump" as a way to make a political statement. Because in the progressive Petri dish of Northeastern cities, this might just be the way to "win the competition" for the greatest event of virtual signaling.
Throw in the tendency of many adults now to be overmedicated, or out of balance, and you have a truly vulnerable segment of the population, ripe prey for predatory activists eager for a news event or "false flag." Anything for revolution!
What happened this morning is horrible. Can we be so sure it isn't an accident?
Thursday, July 20, 2017
The former football star O.J. Simpson was just granted parole in Nevada and will be scheduled for release this October.
Simpson, serving 33 years for armed robbery, was granted parole by a four-member parole board panel unanimously ruling just minutes after hearing testimony from Simpson himself as well as his primary victim, who spoke and argued in support of Simpson's release.
One of the board members called Simpson a "low risk" to re-offend.
Simpson was convicted of 10 criminal counts in 2008 and sentenced to 33 years, with his first eligibility for release on parole being this October. Simpson has claimed that he was not robbing sports memorabilia in 2007 when he broke into a hotel room and seized signed goods, but retaking items he claimed were previously taken from him. Simpson maintained those claims at today's hearing.
Simpson's victim in the 2007 break-in to a Nevada hotel room, memorabilia dealer Bruce Fromong, said Simpson "never held a gun to me" and "never laid a hand on me," and said Simpson's sentence was "way too long."
Simpson testified on his behalf in the hearing, saying: "I've made no excuses...I take full responsibility...I had no intent to commit a crime...no inmate has represented this prison better than I."
Simpson apologized to the state of Nevada and then expressed regret for his actions trying to said "nine years away from my family...it's just not worth it."
Fromong, the sports memorabilia dealer, called Simpson "a good man who's made a mistake." He said he never stole from O.J. Simpson, and said, "O.J. never held a gun to me," instead identifying someone else. "He [O.J. Simpson] never laid a hand on me."
Simpson was acquitted in 1995 of charges in the murder of ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson, who was killed in June 1994. That was after Simpson was infamously chased in a Ford Bronco by police in a highway chase captured by helicopter video on nationwide live television during one of the championship games in the 1994 National Basketball Association finals.