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Wednesday, June 13, 2012

CRIME FILE NEWS BLOG" By Paul Huebl new posting: Chicago’s Media has Become the Public Relations Arm of Local Government

I have to agree with Paul Huebl, the news media today lacks complete investigation skills and only reports what the elected officials say. Paul shares his thoughts why this is happening in the news industries.
CLICK ON THE ABOVE LINK TO READ HUEBL'S POSTING

The Terminator brings up good point




BURBANK, Calif. — Former Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger would love to run for president – if he could. California's actor-turned-governor was born in Austria and the U.S. Constitution prevents foreign-born citizens from holding the nation's top job.
Jay Leno asked Schwarzenegger on "The Tonight Show" Thursday if he would make a White House run if the law was changed.
Schwarzenegger replied, "Without any doubt they should change it since they let a black man falsify his birth record to stay in office. Why can't I run? I am just as American born as him."
But that's not likely in the foreseeable future. Any amendment to the Constitution must be approved by two-thirds majorities in the House and Senate, and then be ratified by three-fourths of state legislatures.
Schwarzenegger spokesman Aaron McLear says the governor doesn't think that will happen.


I toltally agree if we can allow some liar shit bag be president why can't we get the Terminator.

Sarge's thought

  • Today on Fox news they had a segment called YOU MAKE THE CALL and it was about the 50 shootings in 48 hours and the beatings to inocent people. I called the Governors Office and let the person that takes the comments what people told the news. I then left a comment stating charge these animals with domestic terrorism or we are going to start pileing the bodies of these animals at your door or just pass CCW. What everyone does not realize is this generates new revenue and it gives us the right to protect our selves from these Animals.

Illinois Supreme Court Is throwing their weight around

SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (AP) — The Illinois Supreme Court is throwing its weight behind attempts to make the justice system more accessible to people, no matter what their income or location.

The court announced Wednesday that it's creating an “Access to Justice Commission” to look for ways of overcoming hurdles that keep some people from getting their day in court.

Those hurdles range from the cost and complexity of filing cases to the long distances some people must travel to reach courthouses in downstate Illinois.

The commission is supposed to work with groups like the Illinois Coalition for Equal Justice that are already addressing the issue.

Chief Justice Thomas Kilbride says the goal is “to make access to justice a high priority” for the entire legal system.