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Thursday, April 26, 2012

Sarge's dat a boy

I would like to take some time and recognize PM Films, it is not often that any type of film crew takes an intrest in child protective services. However if you have a story they will listen. PM Films is based out of the Chicago Land area. They have interviewed all over the from Cook County to Champaign County.  Their main focus is a S.A. by the name of Julia Rietz. This was taken from her own web page.


 As the world's first clairvoyant State's Attorney. Able to file abuse and neglect cases even before they happen, Rietz filed a petition of abuse and neglect on 12/22/2005. The incident that she filed the petition about was on 12/23/2005. I'm impressed! How could she have known? A full day before it happened. Well, she didn't. She was trying to back date a petition and it was dated wrong. FRAUD... Yes it is. Criminal? Yes it is. Is there proof? YES!

On June 5, 2011 Champaign Police Officer Patrick M. Simons abuse a local youth with pepper spray. After the youth is in handcuffs in the backseat, the cop then proceeds to choke the youth in a fit of rage. The officer commits aggravated battery. The youth in this video submitted a complaint to the city; it was considered unfounded. After escalating pressure about police abuse, the City Manager and States Attorney have asked the State Police to review if there was misconduct. The State Police do not have a history of providing independent investigation that is trusted by the community. Why are the State Police investigating? Because Rietz cannot identify an aggravated battery. So she is either unqualified to prosecute or because it's a police officer.

For more information please visit Julia Reitz's web site:

Click on Link: http://www.juliarietz.com/index.html

Constitutional amendment on victims’ rights passes Ill. Senate




SPRINGFIELD — A push to change the state Constitution and give victims of violent crimes and their families new legal standing overwhelmingly passed the Illinois Senate Wednesday and could wind up going before voters this fall.
The measure known as Marsy’s Law, named after a California murder victim, advanced out of the Senate by a 55-1 vote and now moves to the House, which approved an earlier version of the proposed constitutional amendment.
Under the plan, victims of violent crimes and the families of murder victims or minors would be guaranteed the right to be informed about court proceedings, to make victim-impact statements during sentencing, to get “timely” notification when prosecutors are seeking a plea deal and to have their safety considered at bail hearings, among other things.
The state Constitution now contains victim-rights language, but there is no mechanism by which victims or their families can enforce those rights before, during or after trials by seeking relief from the courts.
“What this constitutional amendment does is ensure that those who have been victims of molestation, of rape, whose family members have been murdered, will now be confident their rights can, in fact, be enforced, that their right to have a voice and to be informed of what’s happening in trial proceedings are enforceable,” said Sen. Heather Steans (D-Chicago), the legislation’s chief Senate sponsor.
The plan, backed by Attorney General Lisa Madigan and an assortment of other victims-rights advocates, would make Illinois the fourth state with such language in its Constitution.
Jennifer Bishop-Jenkins — whose sister and brother-in-law, Nancy and Richard Langert, of Winnetka, were murdered in 1990 with their unborn child — has lobbied for the change, saying it would have allowed her a means to circumvent Cook County prosecutors who blocked her from making a victim-impact statement during the sentencing of her family’s killer, David Biro.
“We did everything we were told. We didn’t speak to the press. We were obedient and cooperative. But when it came to the day of his sentencing and he was convicted of triple homicide, we were looking forward to making our statement in front of this guy and making him hear what he’d taken,” she told the Chicago Sun-Times Wednesday.
“But we were told because it was a mandatory sentence he was facing, it was too inconvenient to do victim-impact statements. So we weren’t allowed to make a victim-impact statement, and I have forever regretted that,” said Bishop-Jenkins, director of Marsy’s Law for Illinois.
The only opposition to the plan comes from the Illinois State Bar Association and the Illinois State’s Attorneys Association.
Cook County State’s Attorney Anita Alvarez has opposed it as well.
An Alvarez spokesman did not immediately respond when asked about her rationale in fighting the measure.

Thursday, April 26, 2012Chicago Catholic Mt Olivet Cemetery in Mt. Greenwood gives the bodies stacked up at the Cook Co. Morgue free Section 8 burials...

This just in from Detective Shaved Longcock




Sheriff Tom Dart heard TV cameras were going to be at this burial ceremony so he appeared to roll out of bed, threw on his windproof toupee and showed up without A NECKTIE for the graveside funeral of over 2 dozen people! Hey Tom, what's up lately? You look disheveled all the time.... Bad times at home???

Video Link:
http://youtu.be/OqvLSh9IHdw


Funny Burr Oak Cemetery, the cemetery that disrespected so many blacks by digging up their graves and re-selling them didn't offer to burial these bodies. Mt. Hope the gang banger's cemetery on the south end of Mt. Olivet didn't offer to burial these bodies...

But all these bodies are now going to placed in FREE INDIVIDUAL GRAVES (Not mass burial) next to all the graves people paid big money for. From police officers and firemen killed in the line of duty, soldiers killed in wars and our loved ones who have passed away.

How long before groups of gang bangers from the south side are hanging in Mt Olivet playing their car radios loud and drinking their 40 oz bottles of beer and littering their trash all over the place.

First Section 8 forced quiet working class areas to accept criminals and gang bangers from the Chicago Public Housing Projects... Now even in death, they get more freebies at our expense.

A few days ago these unclaimed bodies were stacked up and decomposing at the Cook County Morgue in a very unsettling manner... Today we have police cars escorting a line of hearses and political and religious leaders giving these same bodies a ceremony fit for a war hero. It's a fucking joke.

Federal agents to begin protecting ‘Red Zone’ for NATO next week







Starting next week, expect to see a showing of federal law enforcement in “battle” gear, weapons slung, in a highly visible effort to protect a perimeter that encompasses the federally operated buildings in the Loop.
Law enforcement has dubbed their efforts “Operation Red Zone.” It’s headed by the Federal Protective Service, which is working with state, federal and local law enforcement in anticipation of the NATO Summit in Chicago on May 20 and 21.
Even though the actual meetings for the summit will happen at McCormick Place, federal law enforcement is aiming to protect a vast area in the Loop where thousands of federal employees and dozens of government offices are located.
Included in the zone is the Dirksen Federal Courthouse, the Kluczynski Building, the RH Metcalfe Building and the Metropolitan Correctional Center. It also includes the so-called “State Street cluster” — other federally owned buildings on State Street. The perimeter runs from Harrison Street to the south, Adams Street to the north, State Street to the east and Franklin to the west.
The Federal Protective Service will deploy additional personnel beginning May 1, bringing in more people from out of town and outfitting them in “battle dress uniform.”
They will be carrying “non-lethal” long guns — bean bag weapons — in a show of force that at the same time will allow people to move in and out of the zone freely, Cleophas Bradley, deputy regional director with the Federal Protective Service told federal employees on Wednesday.
“Will you see a highly visible police force? Yes,” Bradley told employees. “But we will not be preventing anyone from entering the red zone.”
Bradley did not disclose the number of additional law enforcement expected, but one law enforcement source called it “significant,” saying there will be groups on regular patrol, traveling swarms and those who will have specific posts.
An information sheet obtained by the Chicago Sun-Times outlines the goals of “Operation Red Zone” as:
◆ Preserve the peace
◆ Minimize disruption to the federal complex
◆ Ensure the public’s safety
◆ Ensure continued government operations
◆ Ensure protection of individual rights to peacefully assemble and express opinions
◆ Protect government property from damage and destruction
◆ Demonstrate . . . our commitment to employing the highest standards for the safety of government employees and the security of federal facilities with our core mission to safeguard occupants and secure facilities.
It also said there have been no specific threats to federal facilities nor “any credible threats related to terrorism by international terrorist organizations.”
Employees were told to expect nonviolent demonstrations leading up to the summit, but that there was some concern of so-called “splinter groups” who could be more unpredictable.
There are two planned protests on May 15 and 19 that could draw more than 1,000 protesters. Officials on Wednesday said they expect the Occupy movement to grow in size and numbers and anticipated that being an issue as well.
In the event of “civil disobedience” taking place, the feds will shut down access to the “Red Zone” temporarily, get the Federal Protective Service to restore order and then reopen the area.
Some business owners surrounding the federal complex also met Wednesday with law enforcement, including representatives from Bank of America, the Berghoff Restaurant and other smaller shops. Federal law enforcement is expected to take control of the alleyway area that leads from the Berghoff Restaurant to the federal courthouse.
Businesses were told to make sure their security cameras were in working order and to give vendor lists to law enforcement. One business owner said he would change the schedule of his deliveries so they don’t conflict with the NATO summit weekend.
“The reality is that FPS deals with protecting federal buildings, so they do have their work cut out for them,” said Jeff Cramer of Kroll Inc., which has been consulting with businesses on how to secure their companies in anticipation of the NATO summit. “There are a fair amount of federal targets for protesters to make a point with if they wanted.”
Even though the summit won’t be held in the Loop, Cramer said he has no doubt protesters will show up there.
“You’re probably going to get some media attention if you have a protest in the middle of the Loop,” he said.
Cramer said the difficulty for federal law enforcement will be to protect the area but make sure it’s business as usual inside critical buildings, including the federal courthouse and central post office.
The Chicago Federal Executive Board estimates there are 55,000 federal employees in the Chicago area and the surrounding suburbs.


For More Info Click on link

Speaker Madigan says cigarette tax hike could have trouble passing

Madigan says cigarette tax hike tough to pass.

SPRINGFIELD --- Speaker Michael Madigantoday said he doubted the governor’s proposed $1-a-pack hike in the cigarette tax will pass the House, a prospect that could leave a $675 million budget gap in he state's health care program for the poor.
The veteran Southwest Side Democrat said he would “support an increase in the cigarette tax, especially for the Medicaid program.” But the speaker said House Republicans “to date” have opposed the higher tax on smokes, and he made a prediction: “I don’t think it’ll pass.”

Last week, Gov. Pat Quinn proposed a dollar-a-pack increase in the state’s current 98-cent per-pack cigarette tax. The governor said it was necessary to help plug a funding hole in Medicaid. Quinn also called for $1.4 billion in cuts and another $675 million in reductions in payments to providers of health care, such as hospitals and nursing homes.

The Senate has passed increases in the cigarette tax twice in recent years only to see the proposals stall in the House.

Bail set at $125K for man accused of punching, robbing man, 79

Dominic Johnson

A Gresham man was ordered held on $125,000 bail, accused of robbing a 79-year-old man last month and punching him so hard he had to undergo surgery, police said.

In court today, Judge Laura Sullivan set bail at $125,000 for Dominic Johnson, said Cook County State’s Attorney’s office spokesman Andy Conklin.
Johnson, 18, of the 7500 block of South Normal Avenue, was charged Tuesday with one felony count of robbery of a senior citizen after he was identified by the victim, police said.
The attack occurred March 27 in the 400 block of West 79th Street when the victim saw Johnson gambling behind his property, police said. When the elderly man told him to leave, Johnson pushed him against his truck and punched him in the abdomen, police said.

While the man was lying on the ground, Johnson went through his pockets and took $1,000, police said.

About a week after the attack, the victim began having extreme pain from the beating and was admitted to Advocate Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn, where he underwent surgery, police said.

Johnson is scheduled to appear for a preliminary hearing on May 1, Conklin said.

Racially charged beating sparked by death of Trayvon Martin

Alton L. Hayes
Alton L. Hayes, of the 1200 block of Woodbine Avenue in Oak Park, was charged with attempted robbery and aggravated battery along with a hate crime. (Oak Park Police Dept) (Oak Park police department / April 25, 2012)



OakPark,IL- An 18-year-old man charged with a hate crime in Oak Park told investigators he beat his victim in anger over the shooting death of Trayvon Martin, according to the Cook County state’s attorney office.
Alton L. Hayes, of the 1200 block of Woodbine Avenue in Oak Park, was charged with attempted robbery and aggravated battery along with a hate crime, state’s attorney spokesman Andy Conklin said Wednesday afternoon. A 15-year-old Chicago boy also was charged with attempted robbery in the incident.
Hayes is being held on $80,000 bail, according to the Cook County sheriff office’s website.
Oak Park Police Commander LaDon Reynolds said that Hayes and the 15-year-old approached the 19-year-old man from behind while walking in the 600 block of North Kenilworth Avenue about 1 a.m. on April 17.
Hayes then grabbed the victim from behind, pushed him up against a tree and struck him multiple times on the head and shoulder area, Reynolds said. The 15-year-old then picked up a tree branch, pointed it at the victim and demanded his belongings before Hayes reached inside the victim’s pockets, according to Reynolds.
Police were able to track down the alleged offenders a couple blocks away after the victim notified police.
“During the course of the investigation, we learned that the crime was related to the victim’s race,” said Reynolds.
Police said the alleged offenders were black and the victim was white.
Reynolds, however, would not comment if the crime had anything to do with the Martin shooting, but Conklin said Hayes told the investigators that he was angry about the Martin shooting and decided to attack the victim because of his race.
Martin, an unarmed black teenager from Florida, was shot and killed Feb. 26 by neighborhood watch volunteer George Zimmerman, who has been charged with second-degree murder. Zimmerman, whose father is white and whose mother is Hispanic, told police the shooting was in self-defense. The shooting death prompted demonstrations across the country and sparked a debate about racial profiling.
Hayes' next court hearing will be May 11.