Okla. execution: ‘Chaos’ after injection is stopped, inmate dies anyway
by Ed Payne, Greg Botelho and Dana Ford, CNN
— One execution [botched], another postponed.
Oklahoma corrections officials looked for answers Tuesday following the death of inmate Clayton Lockett, who convulsed and writhed on the gurney after drugs to carry out his death sentence were administered.
“His body started to twitch, he mumbled something I couldn’t understand,” said Dean Sanderford, his attorney. “The convulsing got worse, it looked like his whole upper body was trying to lift off the gurney. For a minute, there was chaos.” Continue reading
Last night the state of Oklahoma added to America’s long history of botched executions when it attempted to execute Clayton Derrell Lockett by lethal injection. At 6.23 p.m., a doctor administered the first drug, which corrections officials identified as the sedative midazolam. What followed was an agonizing spectacle that ended when Lockett died at 7.06 p.m.—43 minutes after the drugs began to flow. Continue reading
(written circa 1997)
Part -> 1
Last piece, we laid the foundation of this wicked “white-with-black-faced” secret society called the Boule’ or Sigma Pi Phi Fraternity, Inc. We unleashed our liquid sword and beheaded the beast of secrets exposing the organization’s founding 6 members, one being dr. henry mckee minton of Philadelphia, on May 15, 1904. We also know, from reading the history book of the Boule’ — written by charles h. wesley, that on page 28, Continue reading
(written circa 1997 – updated 2011)
As we come into knowledge of self, we must too become aware of who doesn’t want us to “know thyself”. The average Afrikan who has some knowledge of white supremacy might feel it’s been, and only been, the “blue-eyed devil” that is responsible. True, but not truth. If you read the piece I wrote, IZ YT Human? or Mutant!, I spoke of the biblical brothas, abraham and moses, as one of the first sell-outs of the Afrikan spirit. Continue reading
A little known, but common variation on how the coon caricature was depicted in popular culture was as bait and food for alligators.Adults are sometimes the victims, but more often than not, it is the child-coon, the pickaninny that is the bait. These incredibly violent images were hung on walls, plastered on postcards, and molded into household items.
It’s unclear where the stereotype originated. Some of the primary sources about slavery do talk about the Southern swamps as a kind of natural barrier to slaves running away. Continue reading