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'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

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'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

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'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

Náhled

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

Náhled

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

Náhled

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

Náhled

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

Náhled

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

Náhled

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man?

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'The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions': did Arkansas kill an innocent man? Revealed: two years after Ledell Lee was executed, damning evidence emerges that experts say could prove his innocenceThe day before Ledell Lee was executed on 20 April 2017, he talked to the BBC from death row. He said that while he could not prevent the state of Arkansas from killing him, he had a message for his executioners: “My dying words will always be, as it has been: ‘I am an innocent man’.”Almost two years after Lee was strapped to a gurney and injected with a lethal cocktail of drugs, it looks increasingly likely he was telling the truth: he went to his death an innocent man. New evidence has emerged that suggests Lee was not guilty of the brutal murder of a woman in 1993 for which his life was taken.The deceased inmate’s sister Patricia Young lodged a lawsuit on Thursday with the circuit court of Pulaski county, Arkansas, petitioning city authorities and the local police department in Jacksonville to release crime scene materials to her family.The ACLU and the Innocence Project, who are investigating the case on the family’s behalf, believe state-of-the-art forensic examination of the materials, including DNA testing and fingerprint analysis, could definitively prove Arkansas did indeed execute an innocent man.An 81-page filing in the lawsuit provides damning new evidence that key aspects of the prosecution case against Lee were deeply flawed. The complaint includes expert opinion from a number of world-leading specialists who find glaring errors in the way forensic science and other evidence was interpreted.The lawsuit also includes a bombshell affidavit from Lee’s post-conviction attorney who admits to having struggled with substance abuse and addiction throughout the years in which he represented him.Lawyers who prepared the filing, led by Cassandra Stubbs of the ACLU and the Innocence Project’s Nina Morrison, conclude: “It is now clear that the state’s forensic experts from trial misinterpreted the evidence in plain sight, and their flawed opinions were further distorted by the state in its zeal to convict [Lee] of the crime. The new evidence raises deeply troubling questions about the shaky evidentiary pillars on which the state executed Ledell Lee.”Innocence has always been the achilles heel of America’s death penalty: how to justify judicially killing prisoners who may have been wrongfully convicted. The question is far from academic: since 1973 no fewer than 167 death row inmates have been exonerated.The most harrowing question is whether innocent prisoners have been executed before the flawed nature of their convictions emerged. In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest that innocent men have been put to death.They include Cameron Todd Willingham executed in Texas in 2004 for allegedly having caused a fire that killed his three young daughters. After the execution, further evidence emerged that conclusively showed that he could not have set the fire.The Columbia Human Rights Law Review carried out a groundbreaking investigation in which it concluded Carlos DeLuna was innocent when he was executed – also by Texas – in 1989. The six-year study discovered that the convicted prisoner had almost certainly been confused with another man, a violent criminal who shared the name Carlos.Now Ledell Lee looks as though he may be added to the grim rollcall of the wrongly executed. He relentlessly insisted he was not guilty from the moment he was arrested less than two hours after the brutally beaten body of Debra Reese was discovered in her home in Jacksonville on 9 February 1993.The difficulties with the case against Lee began almost immediately. He was picked up nowhere near the crime scene and was not in possession of any possessions that could be linked to the break-in at Reese’s home.The only evidence against him was inconclusive at best. There were two eyewitnesses, but they gave conflicting reports of the suspect’s identification.> In recent years, there have been several cases that, with near certainty, suggest innocent men have been put to deathThe crime scene was shocking, with blood splattered over the walls and floor. Yet when Lee was arrested on the same day detectives could find no blood on his clothes or body including under his fingernails and nothing was found in a forensic search of his house.Given the paucity of evidence, it is not surprising that it took two trials to find Lee guilty and sentence him to death. The first trial Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Film o Konavoki Mari u cijelosti snimljen u Konavlima premijerno se prikazuje u Berlinu

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Film 'Mare' redateljice Andree Štake koprodukcija je Švicarske (OKOFILM Productions) i Hrvatske (Dinaridi Film) i u potpunosti je snimljen na području Konavala, a glavnu ulogu tumači Marija Škaričić, dok su u sporednima Goran Navojec, Zdenko Jelčić, Ivana Roščić i mnogi drugi. Film će premijerno biti prikazan u Berlinu na Međunarodnom Filmskom Festivalu koji se održava od 20 veljače do 1. ožujka i to u programu Panorama. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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NWOO.ORG

New World Order Oppositton

Pár drobností k Putinovým změnám ruské ústavy

admin 23.01.2020, 20:41

Povšimněme si, prosím, v jak ostrém tempu se vše odehrává. Po Putinově poselství podává vláda demisi a ta je přijata 15.5., 16.1. je Mišustin schválen Dumou RF do funkce premiéra (383 hlasů pro, 41 se zdrželo a 0 hlasů proti !) a současně VVP nařídil pracovní skupině připravit návrhy na změnu Ústavy RF tak, aby
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Přehled zpráv – RusVesna, RusNext 22.1.2020

Božena W. 23.01.2020, 13:03

1; I blbé příklady táhnou… Další devatenáctiletá Ukrajinka prodává své panenství za pěknou sumičku. Chci prodat své panenství, protože se cítím jako pták v kleci, napsala dívka. 2; Polské ministerstvo zahraničí komentovalo zneuctění hrobu ozbrojenců UPA. Policejní orgány budou vyšetřovat akt vandalismu. 3; Ukroboronprom představil nový ukrajinský vojenský dron. Vyvinut byl společností Meridian, která patří
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Kdo je dnes víc? Vláda a stát nebo ČT?

Lubomír Man 22.01.2020, 22:14

Ti chytří, kteří vymysleli, že Česká televize nebude záviset na státu, na vládě a vůbec na nikom a ničem, s výjimkou snad EU, a poslušna doma pak bude jen své televizní radě (s kterou se ovšem domluví tak, že v zájmu větší váhy obou těchto těles budou obě šlapat jako svorný tým, který si vzájemnými
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Jaké vnitřní problémy nám brání převzít vládu ve vlastní zemi?

Jan Korál 22.01.2020, 16:37

Máme jako národ na to, abychom si vládli ve vlastní zemi? Co musíme změnit u sebe, abychom to dokázali? Podívejte se na další video. Text videa: Vážení spoluobčané, milí přátelé. V minulém videu jsem nastínil základní obrysy systému řízení státu, který by byl řízen občany a který ve vás určitě vyvolal spoustu otázek. Mnoho z
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TŘI PÁNOVÉ, ZE DVOU ZEMÍ

Petr Novák 22.01.2020, 13:23

Putin„Zrušením“ (chápej likvidací) vlády zbavil vedení země velkého množství nejen vlasti-zrádců, ale hlavně osob, jejichž struktura myšlení byla vygenerována stále ještě Jelcinovým Ruskem, tedy zemí, která byla pouze surovinovým přívěskem Západu a která vytvářela jen lokajské kádry a nikoliv samostatně smýšlející osoby s vlasteneckým cítěním. Důvody, proč to udělal nyní, jsou celkem zřejmé. Připravuje si
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Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství

S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 12. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 08.12.2016, 12:37

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 11. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 28.11.2016, 15:53

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 10. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 23.11.2016, 01:35

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 9. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 16.11.2016, 13:26

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 8. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 08.11.2016, 11:57

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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Tomio Okamura

Tomio Okamura: Programové rozdíly mezi SPD a hnutím Trikolora.

Tomio Okamura 23.01.2020, 12:15

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Nejhorší výsledek ČR za poslední čtyři roky.

Tomio Okamura 23.01.2020, 08:33

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Tomio Okamura: Podvody s veřejnými penězi.

Tomio Okamura 23.01.2020, 08:08

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Tomio Okamura: Rozvrat v Praze.

Tomio Okamura 22.01.2020, 14:54

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Tomio Okamura: Usnadnění odstraňování starých nepojízdných aut z veřejných komunikací.

Tomio Okamura 22.01.2020, 11:04

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Česká televize

Finále: Jakub Vágner a Michaela Nováková - Valčík

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 14:29

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12377-jakub-vagner-a-michaela-novakova/
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Finále: Jakub Vágner a Michaela Nováková - Freestyle

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 14:23

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12377-jakub-vagner-a-michaela-novakova/
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Finále: Jakub Vágner a Michaela Nováková - Slowfox

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 14:18

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12377-jakub-vagner-a-michaela-novakova/
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Finále: Jakub Vágner a Michaela Nováková - Chacha

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 14:07

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12377-jakub-vagner-a-michaela-novakova/
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Finále: Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová - současný tanec

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 14:03

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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Finále: Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová - Freestyle

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 13:59

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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Finále: Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová - Tango

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 13:54

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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Finále: Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová - Jive

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 13:49

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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Finále: Veronika Khek Kubařová a Dominik Vodička - Současný tanec

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 13:38

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12373-veronika-khek-kubarova-a-dominik-vodicka/
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Finále: Veronika Khek Kubařová a Dominik Vodička - Freestyle

Česká televize 17.12.2019, 13:34

Celý tanec najdete https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12373-veronika-khek-kubarova-a-dominik-vodicka/
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ParlamentníListy.cz

ParlamentníListy.cz

Česká politická scéna jako na dlani

ODS bez Kubery? Firemní sociolog varuje: Pokud se jeho role ve straně někdo co nejrychleji neujme...

23.01.2020, 20:04

ROZHOVOR „Kubera mohl být kandidátem na prezidenta. ODS v něm, bohužel, přichází o osobu, která pro ni představovala hlavně jistou vnitřní reflexi.“ Firemní sociolog Vojtěch Bednář poukazuje na nebezpečí nejen pro ODS: „Nyní je důležité, aby se této role co nejrychleji ujal někdo jiný, protože jinak…“ Bednář, který pochází z Karviné, považuje debatu o letecké základně na Ostravsku za scestnou a upozorňuje na amerického prezidentského kandidáta, který na setkání s horníky prohlásil, že pokud umí fárat pod zem, mohou se naučit programovat.
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Programátor Cimbál: Šabatová, to byla pohroma. Tohle vše má na krku. Ani se neptejte, kolik to stálo...

23.01.2020, 14:00

ROZHOVOR „Člověk, který byl pověstný vyprávěním vtípků, smyslem pro nadsázku a politickou nekorektností, je váženým politikem. A dostává se mu úcty, o které si morální majáky naší uvědomělé europolitiky mohou nechat jen zdát,“ říká ke smrti předsedy Senátu programátor a pedagog univerzity České vysoké učení technické v Praze Pavel Cimbál. Upozornil, že jde o důkaz, kterak Jaroslav Kubera (ODS) dělal v politice „něco jinak“. Úřad ombudsmana za fungování Anny Šabatové přirovnal k výkladní skříni justiční zvůle, ačkoliv měl dělat opak. A Piráty prý dostihla vlastní rozhádanost a mocichtivost v čas a na pravém místě, navíc se z pozice města snaží likvidovat mezinárodní politické vztahy. A to prý nezachrání ani sliby o digitalizaci státní správy ani dready.
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Xaver promluvil o ČT. Čísla, jména, informace. Na Kavčích horách nebudou rádi, nejen tam

23.01.2020, 12:00

ROZHOVOR Česká televize se musí změnit, zprivatizovala si ji jedna parta. Pro peníze. V rozhovoru pro ParlamentníListy.cz to říká známý moderátor, spisovatel a kandidát do Rady ČT Luboš Xaver Veselý. Šéf ČT Petr Dvořák podle něho přistupuje ke koncesionářům tak, že veřejnoprávní TV vysílá pro blbce a říká: „vy můžete jen držet hubu, krok a platit.“ Xaver jmenuje konkrétní příklady neobjektivity ČT, ptá se, kam mizí peníze, a ukazuje na konkrétní případy nehospodárnosti. Zmínil i radního Šarapatku nebo podivný Ústav nezávislé žurnalistiky.
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Šokující příběhy z uranových dolů na Jáchymovsku. Tajná dohoda se SSSR z roku 1945. Hrozil mezinárodní skandál. Historik ohromil publikum

23.01.2020, 17:25

REPORTÁŽ Před třiceti lety zanikla StB a stále je co objevovat, zejména hrůzy. „Už za svou touhu po svobodě by si vězni zasloužili, aby jejich příběhy byly zpracované,“ řekl na besedě v Mostě historik Jan Nedvěd, jenž dohledává osudy muklů, kteří se začátkem 50. let pokusili o útěk z pracovních lágrů při uranových dolech na Jáchymovsku. Prozradil i dosud nepublikovaná zjištění z děsivých míst, kam Sovětský svaz převážel zajatce na základě tajné dohody s Československem.
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„Navenek to nevidíte, ale když znáte problém do hloubky...“ Kdo se točí kolem české armády? Výbušná přednáška analytika Štefce

23.01.2020, 16:37

Bezpečnostní analytik Jaroslav Štefec vystoupil v Jazzové sekci, kde přednesl přednášku na téma česká armáda a NATO před skupinkou mladých lidí, studentů a školáků.
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Zvědavec

Skládáme střípky informací

Takhle píší o našem prezidentovi v Německu

Autor neuveden 23.01.2020, 20:05

Ve vnímání české hlavy státu a jeho postojů k islámu i uprchlické krizi je zjevně zřetelný rozdíl v tom, co o Miloši Zemanovi říkají západní média a politici a jak ho naopak vnímá část tamních obyvatel - dle všeho nikterak zanedbatelná. Dokládají to i čerstvé reakce na Zemanův vánoční projev, jak na německém blogu Politically Incorrect, tak třeba i na YouTube, kde se část projevu prezidenta objevila s německými titulky.
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Kdo je dnes víc? Vláda a stát nebo ČT?

Lubomír Man 23.01.2020, 00:10

Ti chytří, kteří vymysleli, že Česká televize nebude záviset na státu, na vládě a vůbec na nikom a ničem, s výjimkou snad EU, a poslušna doma pak bude jen své televizní radě (s kterou se ovšem domluví tak, že v zájmu větší váhy obou těchto těles budou obě šlapat jako svorný tým, který si vzájemnými šarvátkami nebude komplikovat život), mohli včera večer v pořadu Události, komentáře vidět výsledek tohoto vskutku jedinečného uspořádání.
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Vondrovic air base pro nevítězící US Army

David Dvořák 22.01.2020, 00:10

Skupina Traktor ve své písni Defenestrace zpívá ... "slíbit za druhýho, měl bys přijít o půl svýho. Takhle už to nejde, máme toho dost. Zalezte do děr, doprava i doleva, po Vás potopa i půda spálená..."
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Atomy pro mír vs. Atomy pro válku: Jediné řešení pro íránsko-americké vztahy

Matthew Ehret 21.01.2020, 00:10

Váleční jestřábi v Izraeli a Washingtonu ostře odsoudili Írán za několikaletou ambici získat jadernou energii s opakovanou výmluvou, že „Írán má tolik ropy, že jaderná energie je pro ně bezvýznamná - pokud nechtějí vytvořit islámskou bombu!“
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Gwyneth Paltrow, kampaň MeToo a jak urazit důstojnost osoby, která žádnou důstojnost nemá

Michal Brand 20.01.2020, 00:20

Před časem na plné obrátky běsnila nenávistná, šovinistická kampaň MeToo, v rámci které si ženy po třiceti letech vzpomínaly, že vlastně tehdy, když se s nimi vyspal ten dnes (často i tehdy) bohatý a úspěšný muž, tak to vlastně tak nějak už tehdy nechtěly, nebo ten pocit přinejmenším dnes mají, takže vlastně byly zneužité, když si teď po třiceti letech myslí něco jiného, než si myslely, když s dotyčným mužem spaly.
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Je proč stranit Trumpovi

Jan Vítek 20.01.2020, 00:10

Tvrzení elity americké Demokratické strany, že Vladimir Putin bude v kampani letošních amerických prezidentských voleb pomáhat Donaldu Trumpovi nejsou tak hloupé jak vypadají. V konečné analýze ruský car má pádné geopolitické a strategické důvody chtít, aby Trump měl čas dokončit dílo, které začal. Vměšování do politického života jiných zemí a změny režimu se vyplácí. Jedním z mnoha důkazů byl puč na Ukrajině, kterým byl svržen demokraticky zvolený po Rusku šilhající president Viktor Janukovyč a na jeho místo mrtví z Majdamu pomohli dosadit proamerického Petro Porošenka.
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Když na kongresu ODS naslouchají choromyslní choromyslnému

Lubomír Man 19.01.2020, 14:07

Stalo se to včera v sále pražského Kongresového centra na jednodenním 29. kongresu ODS, když k delegátům promluvil starosta Řeporyjí Pavel Novotný. Mluvil a svíjel se přitom tak, jak činí choromyslní, a na naslouchajících bylo znát, že nevědí, co si mají o jeho projevu myslet.
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Už máme v politice i Piráty. Lze klesnout ještě níž?

Lubomír Man 18.01.2020, 00:10

Tzn. budeme mít v našem politickém systému i strany podvodníků? Zlodějů? Spekulantů? Násilníků? Vrahů? A proč také ne, když už jsme s těmi nelegály jednou začali a oni jsou teď naší buď druhou či třetí neší nejsilnější politickou stranou. Vyřvávající, že kráčejí po cestě neodvolatelně vedoucí do vlády, a chlap s dredy na hlavě, kterého, kdybyste potkali v noci na opuštěném místě, budete prchat, až za vámi šlehne ohnivá čára, prohlašuje, že příští volby už Babiš nevyhraje (a vyhrají je tedy oni – Piráti), a že ze svých pirátských plavidel nestáhne plachty, dokud do té vlády triumfálně nedopluje.
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