Planet Lotb Post of The Day – Juggalos Found doing terrible things

Post of The Day - Juggalos Found doing terrible things

WOW JUST WOW …killuminiti bringing some crazy posts

Wednesday, March 16th, 2010

A federal drug raid occurred on the
morning of March 16th, 2010 at about 6am. When authorities busted down
the door to search and seize the home, four males with clown paint were
found having anal sex in a ritualistic manor.

“In my ten years
of being a federal agent, I’ve never seen such horrible things in my
life.” One DEA agent commented. “Three of them were having sex while
listening to horrorcore rap group Insane clown posse and the other was
spraying faygo brand soda on them while slicing his penis with a small
razor blade.”

Besides the homoerotic happenings, three ounces of crack cocaine and a small bag of acid was found.

four males, whose names were not yet released, claimed themselves as
“juggalos.” One of the suspects, the owner of the home and the one who
was slicing his penis while spraying faygo brand soda, attempted to
flee via window. Following procedure, one agent pulled his tazer gun
and quickly pulled the trigger in the suspects general direction. The
suspect’s luck must have been terrible because the tazer hit him
directly on the backside of his scrotum, needless to say, the suspect
didn’t get anywhere and was quickly restrained.

Despite the
terrible events the federal agents have went through, all four suspects
were charged with possession of crack cocaine and LSD. Three suspects
are being held at a local jail and the other is still in the hospital
receiving treatment. His testicles were badly burned from the tazer and
his penis is being removed due to extensive mutilation. He is to be
sent to a psych ward due to the ritualistic penis slicing. He is being
evaluated to see if he can withstand trial.

Lance Blaze Juggalo – Name your kid this … ASK FOR TROUBLE – Whatcom County Jail report for Feb. 8 – 9

The Whatcom County Sheriff’s Office lists the following people as being booked into the Whatcom County Jail.

Feb. 8, 2010

Curtis Clint Crosby, booked by the Lummi Nation Police Department on investigation of third-degree assault and battery and failure to appear for fourth-degree assault, third-degree malicious mischief and to show cause for failure to pay.
Click here to find out more!

Timothy Joel Waters, booked by the Everson Police Department for second-degree trespassing.

Mark S. Foster, booked by the Bellingham Police Department on investigation of third-degree assault and indecent exposure.

Mark Alan Todhal, booked by the Bellingham Police Department on investigation of indecent exposure.

Charles Roy Jackson, booked by the Lummi Nation Police Department for third-degree assault and battery, disorderly conduct and failure to appear for driving under the influence with no valid operator’s license.

David Rourke Burnett, booked by the Washington State Patrol for driving under the influence.

Daniel Edward Johnson, booked by the Ferndale Police Department for two counts of second-degree murder.

Jeffrey Lynn Hefner, booked by the Sumas Police Department for a Department of Corrections secretary’s warrant.

John Patrick Ashing, booked by the Blaine Police Department for fourth-degree assault.

Todd Stacey Pruitt, booked by the Department of Corrections on investigation of possession of methamphetamines and a DOC secretary’s warrant.

Brady Michael Maguire, booked by the Department of Corrections for a DOC secretary’s warrant.

Enrique R. Rodgriquez, booked by the Blaine Police Department on investigation of second-degree burglary.

Andrew Michael Lacy, booked by the Ferndale Police Department for failure to appear for third-degree driving with a suspended license.

Kyle Matthew Logghe, booked by the Whatcom County Sheriff’s Office for fourth-degree assault.

Pamela Kay Gilbert, booked by the Washington State Patrol for failure to appear for third-degree driving with a suspended license and third-degree theft.

James Blaine Stanley, booked by the Whatcom County Sheriff’s Office for stalking and fourth-degree assault.

Victor A. Villarreal, booked by the Bellingham Police Department for failure to appear for no valid operator’s license and third-degree driving with a suspended license.

Dustin Louis Madere, booked by the Washington State Patrol on investigation of a fugitive warrant for theft out of Upshur County, Texas.

Christopher Hartley Scaling, booked by the Western Washington University Police Department on investigation of first-degree trafficking stolen property.

Lance Blaze Juggalo, booked by the Bellingham Police Department for a Department of Corrections secretary’s warrant.

seriously naming a child Lance Blaze Juggalo is asking for jail time …

300-pound inmate complains Ark. jail doesn’t feed him well

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An inmate awaiting trial on a murder charge is suing the county, complaining he has lost more than 100 pounds because of the jailhouse menu. ADVERTISEMENT

Broderick Lloyd Laswell says he isn’t happy that he’s down to 308 pounds after eight months in the Benton County jail. He has filed a federal lawsuit complaining the jail doesn’t provide inmates with enough food.

According to the suit, Laswell weighed 413 pounds when he was jailed in September. Police say he and a co-defendant fatally beat and stabbed a man, then set his home on fire.

“On several occasions I have started to do some exercising and my vision went blurry and I felt like I was going to pass out,” Laswell wrote in his complaint. “About an hour after each meal my stomach starts to hurt and growl. I feel hungry again.”

But Laswell then goes on to complain that he undertakes little vigorous activity.

“If we are in a small pod all day (and) do next to nothing for physical exercise, we should not lose weight,” the suit says. “The only reason we lost weight in here is because we are literally being starved to death.”

The suit also asks that the county be ordered to serve hot meals. The jail has served only cold food for years.

The meals, provided through Aramark Correctional Institution Services, average 3,000 calories a day, jail Capt. Hunter Petray told The Morning News of northwest Arkansas for a story Saturday.

A typical Western diet consists of 2,000 to 3,000 calories a day.

Laswell’s suit was filed without a lawyer in U.S. District Court in Fayetteville

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Jail needs 4,500 more beds

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Mecklenburg County may need to add about 4,500 new jail beds by 2030 to meet its growing inmate population, consultants told county commissioners Tuesday.

But the number of new beds needed could drop by about 23 percent — or about 1,000 beds — if county officials added programs and made changes in the jail system, consultants said.

Among the recommendations: having police issue more citations instead of arresting people for low-level crimes, and shortening the amount of time people spend in jail.

The city-run police department would need to sign off on the idea to make fewer arrests, and the court system would have to find quicker ways to move people through courts.

Commissioners’ chairman Jennifer Roberts has said she’d like to form a panel of leaders across all aspects of the criminal justice system to discuss how to implement the changes.

Tuesday’s discussions were led by consultants from Kimme & Associates of Illinois and Law & Policy Associates of Oregon, whom the county hired last year to study jail needs. A team from American University in Washington, D.C., and local officials also have weighed in.

The county has been searching for ways to ease jail crowding. On average, Mecklenburg had 2,671 inmates daily in 2007, the study said. Inmates in minimum and medium security sleep on the floor because of lack of space.

The consultants told commissioners that, even with program and policy changes, the county would still need to build new jails.

It would cost about $2.6 million to make some of the program changes, and County Manager Harry Jones said he’d consider including some of that money when he recommends a budget in May.

Implementing the entire master plan for jails would be much more expensive. The consultants estimated it could cost $415 million to $505 million to build the new jails — not including the cost to buy land.

Annual operation costs also could grow to about $150 million by 2030, up from about $80 million now.

Many commissioners said the study shows the need for broad changes across the jail system. But commissioner Dan Bishop said he disagreed with the idea of having officers simply give out more citations instead of sending people to jail. He said if the county needs new jails, it should build them to help keep people safe.

Commissioners will discuss the jail plan again in May.

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Beanie Sigel Sent Back to Jail

Beanie Sigel, who spent a year in jail for drug and weapons charges in 2004, was in federal court yesterday (March 28) for violating terms issued with his supervised release for a third time.

After submitting a false urine sample to probation officials on February 29th. As well as testing positive for controlled substances (including Xanax and Percocet) five times throughout the month; Sigel was sentenced to three months in prison with an additional year of supervised release.

According to the Philadelphia Daily News, Beanie Sigel (whose real name is Dwight Grant) was immediately taken into custody after being denied the opportunity to “self-surrender” when he got his personal affairs in order by U.S. District Judge R. Barclay Surrick.

“I told you last time if you didn’t toe the line, jail was the only option,” Surrick said. “Mr. Grant is a big boy and he knows what the rules are. At some point, he has to grow up.”

Sigel explained that he was an addict and “had a relapse” that had been triggered by financial pressure which stemmed from him not being able to travel to perform at big-venue concerts (his main source of income), a condition that was received as Sigel was placed in a halfway house for violating parole [click to read…]

“I’m losing everything because of this situation,” Sigel said after admitting he had put himself there. Which garnished a response from Surrick: “I’ve heard your explanation, but that does not excuse your conduct.”

Surrick then questioned Sigel about income that he receives from record sales. Sigel explained that he only “gets 14 cents on the dollar for every CD that is sold, and that is only after the record companies get their money off the top.”

Beanie Sigel released his fourth studio album, The Solution, in December.

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Vermont inmates call food foul, sue over it

MONTPELIER, Vt. – When shooting suspect Christopher Williams acted up in prison, he was given nutraloaf — a mixture of cubed whole wheat bread, nondairy cheese, raw carrots, spinach, seedless raisins, beans, vegetable oil, tomato paste, powdered milk and dehydrated potato flakes.

Prison officials call it a complete meal. Inmates say it’s so awful they’d rather go hungry.

On Monday, the Vermont Supreme Court will hear arguments in a class-action suit brought by inmates who say it’s not food but punishment and that anyone subjected to it should get a formal disciplinary process first.

Prison officials see nutraloaf as a tool for behavior modification.

“It’s commonplace in other states as a way of providing nutrition in a mechanism that dissuades inmates from throwing feces, urine, trays and silverware,” said Vermont Corrections Commissioner Rob Hofmann.

“It tends to have the desired outcome,” Hofmann said. “Once the offender relents, we stop with the nutraloaf. That’s our goal, to protect our staff and not have them subjected to behavior that the average Vermonter would find incomprehensible.”

Punishment, plain and simple
Seth Lipschutz, an attorney with Vermont’s Prisoner’s Rights office, says the state has a legitimate interest in changing the behavior of inmates who misbehave.

But he says a diet of nutraloaf is punishment, plain and simple. To call it anything else is “playing with words to get what they want. It’s wrong and it’s sad,” Lipschutz said.

“If it’s punishment, you’ve got to follow the rules,” Lipschutz said. “Even in prison you get a little bit of due process.”

Even Hofmann doesn’t care for the taste of the stuff. “It reminded me of eating my vegetables and I’m not necessarily a big fan of vegetables,” he said.

Nutraloaf and its equivalents have been used for decades in prisons across the country. In 1978, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that a concoction used in Arkansas known as “‘grue’ might be tolerable for a few days and intolerably cruel for weeks or months.”

Michigan case for guidance
A federal judge ruled in 1988 that the use of nutraloaf by the Michigan Department of Corrections was punishment.

Now, Michigan inmates are only given nutraloaf after going through the disciplinary process that lands them in segregation, department spokesman Russ Marlan said.

“It’s done very infrequently, but it seems to accomplish its goal of preventing prisoners from using or abusing food or their containers in a way that could adversely affect our staff,” Marlan said.