Trump says his immigration policies will make life better for everyone. #JointAddress
What about kids like this? pic.twitter.com/euIq1fwl1H
— Fusion (@Fusion) March 1, 2017
— Fast Company (@FastCompany) April 4, 2016
feminism is: 👩🏻👩🏼👩🏽👩🏾👩🏿=👨🏻👨🏼👨🏽👨🏾👨🏿
black lives matter is: 👩🏽👩🏾👩🏿👨🏿👨🏾👨🏿=👨🏻👩🏻👩🏼👩🏻👨🏼
— Himo(@HimoKash) March 30, 2016
"TheBlack Lives Matter movement is global."
Canadian activists want justice after an officer-involved shooting. https://t.co/aGS9XwxHKq
— AJ+ (@ajplus) March 29, 2016
The Counted has been recognized with a James Aronson award for social justice journalism. https://t.co/8i0890nRvb
— The Counted (@thecounted) April 1, 2016
“Police fired 48 bullets at Nieto, who died in minutes. The autopsy shows he was wounded 14 times; five of those bullets hit his head and torso at an angle that suggests they struck Nieto after he hit the ground.”
Sourced through Scoop.it from: abc7news.com
#AlexNieto had just completed his Associates degree in criminology.
There was no evidence that he fired his tazer at the scene. None. A bystander said Nieto had his hands in his pockets.
Three students were charged in a high-profile 2013 hate crime case at San Jose State University. They were also charged with battery for putting a bike lock around the neck Donald Williams Jr. a Black freshman. All three were found guilty of misdemeanor battery. They can serve up to six months in jail. One has escaped conviction on the hate crime charge, and the jury hung on deciding the fate of the two others. A fourth student has been charged as a juvenile in the case. There is no available information on that case.
Sourced through Scoop.it from: blackbutterfly7.wordpress.com
police brutality, police murder, wrong house
Sourced through Scoop.it from: thefreethoughtproject.com
— Afro-Latino Assoc (@AfroLatinoAssoc) January 30, 2016
— HuffPost Politics (@HuffPostPol) January 31, 2016
— Shaun King (@ShaunKing) February 2, 2016
— Mark Ruffalo (@MarkRuffalo) February 2, 2016
Clarence Moses-EL has walked free after 28 years behind bars for a crime he says he didn’t commit. In 1989, Moses-EL, who is African-American, was sentenced to 48 years in prison after a woman said she dreamed he was the man who raped and beat her in the dark. Moses-EL has always maintained his innocence. The police threw out a rape kit and any possible evidence, like bed sheets and her clothes. Then in 2012, another man confessed to the attack. But Moses-EL remained behind bars until this week, after his conviction was overturned. In a Democracy Now! exclusive, Clarence Moses-EL joins us to discuss his newfound freedom and how another person’s dream became his nearly three-decade nightmare.
Sourced through Scoop.it from: www.democracynow.org