FAKE NEWS!!!!MKULTRA wrote:
A pandemic would be more effective and easier on the planet.
"Don't make me assume my ultimate form....."
I wanted to post this earlier but forgot
It has been foretoldfire wrote: god shewed me a vision when i was on high, of a beautiful waterfall where a long line of jackasses are hiking to the top for to get that perfect selfie on the edge and so there is a constant stream of whooping and hollering dipshits falling to their death, broken bloody bodies piling up at the bottom of the falls, while the line grows longer and longer, they start charging for parking
Quanice Derrick Hayes was suspected of robbing a man near a Northeast Portland motel, police spokesman Sgt. Pete Simpson said.
Hayes allegedly approached a man sitting in his car outside the Portland Value Inn, 1707 N.E. 82nd Ave., on Thursday morning, and had a gun, Simpson said. A motel employee said Hayes took the man's Oregon food benefits card.
Shortly after, police responded to a report of a car prowl at the Banfield Pet Hospital, Simpson said. They encountered Hayes, who fled, Simpson said.
They encountered him a third time and Officer Andrew Hearst shot and killed Hayes, Simpson said. No one else was injured.
Dozens gathered for the candlelight vigil in the parking lot of the Banfield Pet Hospital, 1816 N.E. 82nd Ave., near where Hayes was shot. Police said he was a suspect in an earlier robbery outside the nearby Portland Value Inn.
His mother, Venus Hayes, said her son was idolized by his four siblings and that he would rather stay at home for a meal with his family than go out with his friends.
"We remember him as a vivacious, outgoing and loving soul who marched to the beat of his own drum," she said, reading from a prepared statement. She noted his "unique" sense of style, saying he was fond of purple skinny jeans and wore a necklace she had wrapped around her wrist on Sunday.
Portland Student Action Network, a high school activism group that organized Thursday's demonstration, called Hayes' death "an unjust and devastating killing of a child at the hands of an oppressive police force."
The crowd, which numbered about 200, left the South Park Blocks and marched east shortly after 6:30 p.m. Marchers eventually turned north onto Southwest Fourth Avenue, moved past City Hall and turned east toward Naito Parkway.
About 7 p.m., police tweeted that some protesters were throwing signs and cones into the street near Southwest Second Avenue and Oak Street. "Organizers have not been cooperative with police," they said in another tweet.
About 60 people, chanting Hayes' name, gathered in downtown Portland early Wednesday afternoon. Venus Hayes, mother of the slain teen, eventually joined the protesters.
Shortly before 1:30 p.m., the group headed into the streets, walking against and disrupting traffic on Southwest Third Avenue but soon returned to the sidewalks.
The group made its way to the Portland Building, where the City Council was scheduled to hold its meeting at 2 p.m. Members of the group tried to enter the building but were rebuffed. The protesters then blocked the entries, saying over a loudspeaker that nobody would get into the building until they did.
The police officer who fatally shot a 17-year-old boy during a Northeast Portland armed robbery response testified he warned the teen several times to keep his hands away from his waist before firing three times, killing the teen, grand jury transcripts released Monday show.
Officer Andrew Hearst said he heard other officers tell Quanice Hayes to keep his hands up, but they only appeared halfway extended, he told a Multnomah County grand jury recently.
"If you reach for your waistband, I will shoot you," Hearst said he told Hayes while holding his police-issued rifle. Hearst said he was standing about 15 feet away from the teen outside a home in the 8300 block of Northeast Hancock Street early Feb. 9 with other officers behind him.
Another officer told Hayes to get down on the ground, according to Hearst, and the teen did but dropped his hands slightly toward his waist. Hearst said he warned Hayes again that he would shoot him if he reached for his waist.
Hayes later begins crawling toward the officers, while Hearst continues to warn the teen. He said it looked as if Hayes kept drawing his hand back toward his waist.
At some point, Hearst said, it appeared Hayes reached for his waistband while he was on his knees and stopped crawling. The officer fired three times.
Officer Andrew Hearst, who fatally shot Hayes, testified he warned the teen several times to keep his hands away from his waist before firing three times, grand jury transcripts released Monday show.
Hearst said he heard other officers tell Hayes to keep his hands up, but they only appeared halfway extended, he told a Multnomah County grand jury recently.
Police said a replica tan and black gun was later found near Hayes.
A Multnomah County grand jury found no criminal wrongdoing by Hearst. The grand jury heard testimony for two days before returning its decision earlier this month that the shooting was justified in the case that has drawn local protests over another death of a young African American man at the hands of a police officer.
Three months before a Portland officer fatally shot 17-year-old Quanice Hayes, another officer had warned the teenager and another boy accused of breaking into a car that the fake gun they had could get them killed.
On Nov. 4, police found the replica black handgun in a backpack between the two boys in the car in Southeast Portland. The car's owner said the backpack wasn't hers, according to a police report.
Officer Gregory Adrian wrote in the report that he and his partner were "very strict in our words with the boys."
"I told both of them that the toy gun looked real and may get them killed if they carried it or pointed it at someone,'' Adrian wrote.
Three months later on Feb. 9, Adrian was one of the officers who approached Hayes' body after he was shot and killed by another officer at a Northeast Portland home where they believed an armed robbery suspect was hiding.
Adrian had been watching a back door of the home when other officers at the front of the house confronted Hayes and ordered him to keep his hands up and crawl toward them on the driveway. When Hayes appeared to reach toward his waistband, Officer Andrew Hearst fired three shots from an AR-15 rifle, striking and killing the 17-year-old, according to a grand jury transcript.
Hearst testified before the grand jury that he never saw Hayes with a gun, but believed Hayes was the suspect in the holdup of a man in his car earlier that morning. The man described his assailant as holding a tan pistol.
Officers found a black and tan airsoft pistol about 2 feet from Hayes body, they said.
Adrian didn't realize that it was the same teenager he had encountered during the car prowl call in November until after he heard Hayes identified as the person shot.
Adrian then wrote up a special report for homicide detectives about the November case. The Oregonian/OregonLive obtained the report through a public records request.
His encounter with Hayes happened at 12:45 p.m. Nov. 4 in the 600 block of Southeast 148th Avenue. Adrian and Officer Stephanie Hudson responded to a report that two males had broken out the window of a Subaru.
When they arrived, they found Hayes and another juvenile sitting in the car. Both boys told the police that they had permission from the owner to be in the car. Police spoke to the owner, who said she didn't know either of the boys and wanted to press charges, according to the police report.
The officers handcuffed the two youths on an allegation of unlawful entry of a vehicle and took them to the bureau's Forensic Evidence Division for mugshots and fingerprinting. They then were taken to a residential center run by Janus Youth, which provides an alternative to detention.
Adrian wrote that he used graphic language to instill the serious consequences that could occur from carrying a fake gun. Neither teen admitted that the fake gun was theirs, and police seized it and the backpack.
"Told them I would shoot someone who pointed it at me - both boys verbally said they understood,'' Adrian wrote. "Officer Hudson also told them she would shoot someone pointing it because it appeared real.''
Police also found a mask inside the car. The owner claimed it wasn't hers, and the boys also said it wasn't theirs. Both boys were polite during the encounter, Adrian wrote.
The officers didn't realize that Hayes had been reported as a runaway until the day after they dropped him off at the Janus Youth center. By then, he was on the run again, police said.
The grand jury that reviewed the fatal shooting didn't hear about the November encounter. It found no criminal wrongdoing by Hearst. An internal investigation continues.
In another development, police investigative reports confirm that investigators didn't tell Hayes' family of his death until about 10 hours after he was killed and only after the Hayes family contacted Portland police.
Police used a mobile fingerprint scanner to tentatively identify Hayes at the scene of the shooting. The print came back to a Quintel Marshall, who had an alias of Quanice D. Hayes, according to police.
A woman named Rachel Zimmerman called police on behalf of Hayes' mother and grandmother at 7 p.m. on Feb. 9. She left a message for the lead detective in the case and Det. Eric Kammerer called back. The woman said she was trying to verify if Hayes was dead. Kammerer said he needed to talk with immediate family members and so Zimmerman put Hayes' mother and grandmother on speaker phone, Kammerer's report said.
Kammerer told Venus Hayes, the teenager's mother, that he believed Quanice Hayes might be the person who was shot, according to his report. He offered to come to their home.
Venus Hayes said she preferred to come to meet Kammerer, hung up and headed to the downtown detective division.
Kammerer said he printed out a booking photo for Quintel Marshall. When Venus Hayes and the boy's grandmother, Donna Hayes, arrived, he and two other detectives met with them and showed them the photo.
"I explained to Venus Hayes there was some confusion of the identity of the person who had been shot by the police," Kammerer wrote in the report.
Venus Hayes identified the photo as that of her son and began to cry. She asked to keep the photo. She said she had last spoken to her son before Christmas, the report said.
Full Name: Venus Abeliselapaulnikolay Hayes Ii
Total Bond: $5000
Weight: 140 lbs
Hair Color: BLACK
Eye Color: BROWN
#1 DRIVE UNDER INFLUENCE INTOX
#2 UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF A FIREARM
Ted Nugent wrote:So today is the 242nd anniversary of The Shot Heard Round The World is it! Well well well looky looky here boogie chillin’, I got your Shot Heard Round The World right here in big ol greazyass Washington DC where your 1 & only MotorCity Madman WhackMaster StrapAssasin1 dined with President Donald J Trump at the WhiteHouse to Make America Great Again! Got that? Glowing all American over the top WE THE PEOPLE gory details coming ASAP!! BRACE!
April 19, 1775 – At about 5 a.m., 700 British troops, on a mission to capture Patriot leaders and seize a Patriot arsenal, march into Lexington to find 77 armed minutemen under Captain John Parker waiting for them on the town’s common green. British Major John Pitcairn ordered the outnumbered Patriots to disperse, and after a moment’s hesitation the Americans began to drift off the green. Suddenly, the “shot heard around the world” was fired from an undetermined gun, and a cloud of musket smoke soon covered the green. When the brief Battle of Lexington ended, eight Americans lay dead or dying and 10 others were wounded. Only one British soldier was injured, but the American Revolution had begun... The battles of Lexington and Concord were the first battles of the American Revolution, a conflict that would escalate from a colonial uprising into a world war that, seven years later, would give birth to the independent United States of America.
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