That process could begin as early as Monday. The United States Attorney’s Office Eastern District of Virginia released that Wallace Grove Godwin, 69, made the threat to Congressman Scott Taylor during a marijuana policy discussion. During the discussion, The USAO says that Godwin stated, “Scott is having an event this Saturday.
There is no credible argument against Brady status as the game most vital icon. Not only has he won the most championships at the game most prominent position, he won them in seven of the most gripping Super Bowls ever played (except maybe XXXIX, which wasn as close the score suggests). Those five wins in seven epic games decided by a total of 26 points conduct a chorus of cognitive biases in our heads forbidding us from holding anyone higher.
Tried to get Talib. At the time of the failed trade, Sherman was on the block. However, it was well known that Sherman was going to be released. 19, 2016, that the girl had likely been the victim of physical abuse due to three separate bruises. She died on Nov. 21, 2016, as a result of “significant head injuries,” the complaint stated..
While it’s obviously about as lowbrow as you can get, in a way that’s significantly more wince worthy than when some mook runs up and yells, “Baba Booey!” behind a reporter or during golf tournaments, I suppose it’s not completely without merit. I mean, it’s sort of funny, in the way that a comedian who works primarily at strip clubs can be considered as much, and at least everyone involved is in on the joke. But nobody would think this sort of behavior is acceptable in real life, right?Don’t blame this guy.
The death penalty in Arkansas is getting a lot of talk in this year’s legislative session. In 2013, then Arkansas Attorney General Dustin McDaniel said the state’s death penalty system is ‘completely broken’.It’s been a decade since a death row inmate was executed by lethal injection in the state of Arkansas but what happens on Capitol Hill this session could determine if or how they are put to death.Senator David Burnett of Osceola has filed a bill that would abolish the death penalty in Arkansas.That bill, SB298, has been approved by a senate committee.Region 8 residents we spoke with had varying opinions on the possibility of abolishing the death penalty in the state.”I think maybe life behind bars without parole is the best,” Patti Wallace said.”I’ve not really thought about it in depth but I’ve got to say putting someone to death seems wrong,” Sam Bell told Region 8 News.”Not necessarily abolish it but just have that reasonable doubt removed before you enact it,” Robert Redd said.One legislator not only wants to keep the death penalty, she also hopes to add “firing squad” to the possible methods of execution in the state.State Representative Rebecca Petty says she plans on filing the bill. It would make Arkansas the fifth state to ever legally allow firing squads as an alternate method of execution for lethal injection.Though opinions varied on the future of the death penalty, many we spoke with felt a firing squad shouldn’t be an option for death row inmates.”That’s a bit intense, a bit extreme,” Bell said.”It’d be just like taking someone out and and hanging them like they did in the old days,” Wallace said.”There are more humane ways of killing somebody if that’s the route that you need to go,” Redd said.Region 8 NewsMore >>Region 8 NewsMore>>Hail reported during t storm warningHail reported during t storm warningUpdated: Monday, March 26 2018 6:52 AM EDT2018 03 26 10:52:15 GMTHail south of Pocahontas Monday morning.