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Russia: Duma makes “disrespecting” the state punishable by imprisonment

June 12, 2021 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: zuwcxmlkn.

first_img RSF_en Follow the news on Russia Receive email alerts March 8, 2019 – Updated on April 17, 2019 Russia: Duma makes “disrespecting” the state punishable by imprisonment News News May 5, 2021 Find out more Credit: Yuri Kodobnov / AFP Читать на русском / Read in RussianReporters Without Borders (RSF) calls on the Russian parliament to abandon its headlong pursuit of increasingly draconian legislation after the Duma (lower house) passed a package of laws yesterday with harsh penalties for “fake news” and “disrespecting” the state.In a day in which it lived up to its nickname of the “mad printer,” the Duma adopted laws that make “disrespect towards the state or society” punishable by up to 15 days in prison and “dissemination of fake news” punishable by astronomical fines, and allow the authorities to block such content immediately without reference to a judge. The new laws will serve as additional weapons for use by Russia’s prosecutors and judges – whose lack of independence is notorious – in silencing criticism. The laws still need to be approved by the upper house and signed by President Putin, but this is just a formality, and they will take effect as soon as they are published in the official gazette.“By constantly trampling on fundamental freedoms, Russia’s legislators are themselves at the forefront of disrespect for society and the state,” said Johann Bihr, the head of RSF’s Eastern Europe and Central Asia desk. “Protecting the constitution would require dismantling the arsenal of repressive legislation, not reinforcing it. If nothing stops this headlong advance, the Duma will soon have revived the Soviet penal code.”Two of the four new laws target content that “expresses a manifest disrespect for society, the state, its official symbols, its constitution or its organs of power (…) in an unseemly manner that offends human dignity and public decency.” This new offence will be punishable by fines of up to 100,000 rubles (1,350 euros) for first offenders, and 300,000 roubles (4,000 euros) or 15 days in prison for repeat offenders. And the offending content will have to be taken down or blocked within 24 hours if so required by the prosecutor’s office.The two other new laws penalize “the dissemination of patently inexact information of general interest” that could be “prejudicial to citizens, their property, safety or public order or disrupt the functioning” of infrastructure. The penalties range from fines of up to 400,000 rubles (5,400 euros) for individuals to fines of 1. 5 million rubles (20,000 euros) for entities. Offending content will be subject to “immediate” removal or blocking.The broad wording of the new laws and the automatic nature of the content blocking give the authorities a great deal of leeway to use them selectively and politically. Far from responding to a legal void, these provisions will just contribute to an already well-stocked repressive legislative arsenal.The laws on insult and defamation have also become steadily harsher in recent years and “insulting a state representative” is heavily penalized. Although recently eased, the anti-extremism legislation is widely used to silence critics of how Russian society and state are currently organized, and control of the Internet has become much tighter since 2012.Russia is ranked 148th out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2018 World Press Freedom Index. Help by sharing this information RussiaEurope – Central Asia Condemning abusesOnline freedoms Council of EuropeFreedom of expressionJudicial harassment RussiaEurope – Central Asia Condemning abusesOnline freedoms Council of EuropeFreedom of expressionJudicial harassment center_img Organisation News News June 2, 2021 Find out more Related documents cp_russie_lois_sur_lirrespect_envers_letat_et_les_fake_news_rus.pdfPDF – 104.09 KB Two Russian journalists persecuted for investigating police corruption May 21, 2021 Find out more Russian media boss drops the pretence and defends Belarus crackdown Listed as a “foreign agent”, Russia’s most popular independent website risks disappearing to go furtherlast_img read more

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Ridge Man Accused of Raping Home Invasion Victim

December 16, 2020 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: pllavecyf.

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A teenager has been accused of raping a victim at gunpoint during a home invasion in his hometown of Ridge last month, Suffolk County authorities said.The case was one of four armed home invasions in as many weeks that detectives are investigating.In the first case, 17-year-old Raiquon Davis and 29-year-old Steven Calderon allegedly broke into a house on Independence Court in Ridge, where they stole a wallet, cell phone and ID at 6 a.m. Monday, Sept. 21, police said. Davis allegedly raped a victim during the home invasion, although authorities said he claims the sex was consensual.Davis, who was arrested at 1 p.m. the same day and indicted two days later, pleaded not guilty to charges of first-degree rape, attempted rape, criminal sex act, burglary and robbery Oct. 5 at Suffolk County court. Calderon, who was arrested shortly before 11 a.m. the same morning, was charged with robbery and burglary. Judge Fernando Comacho ordered both men held without bail.Nearly three hours later and 11 miles away from the first home invasion, a victim answered a knock at the door of their Halsey Street home in Port Jefferson Station when the suspect flashed a gun, assaulted one of the victims and stole cash from those inside before they suspect fled, police said. The nature of the injuries the victim suffered was unclear and there was neither an arrest nor description of the suspect.Two weeks later, a man broke into a home on Corey Place in Huntington Station, where the victim had an altercation with the suspect, who threatened the victim with a gun at 7:40 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 3, police said. The victim, who did not actually see a gun, was not injured. Police neither arrested the suspect nor had a description of him.Then, at 2:27 a.m. Monday, Oct. 12, John Gonzalez allegedly forced his way through the front door of a Grant Avenue home in Brentwood, where he struck the victim with a baseball bat, police said. The victim was treated at Southside Hospital in Bay Shore. Gonzalez was charged with burglary. His bail was set at $100,000 cash or $300,000 bond.last_img read more

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Men’s basketball: Happ, Iverson, Thomas take on Iowa in Kohl Center finale

September 16, 2020 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: pllavecyf.

first_imgIn what will undoubtedly be an emotional night for players, coaches and fans alike, the University of Wisconsin men’s basketball team (20-9, 12-6 Big Ten) will play one last home game Thursday night against the Iowa Hawkeyes (21-8, 10-8). It will also be the last time Badger fans will get to see Ethan Happ, Khalil Iverson and Charlie Thomas share the floor at the Kohl Center. Together, these three have been through just about everything a college basketball player could expect to go through. Each played their first year at Wisconsin during a time of change, but were still able to reach the Sweet Sixteen in both 2016 and 2017. Happ has been around even longer. As a redshirt freshman under Bo Ryan during his first season, Happ faced the likes of Frank Kaminsky and Sam Dekker day-in and day-out in practice and was there for the monumental Final Four win over Kentucky.But, despite all their wins, the group experienced struggles under a host of young players last season, finishing just 15-18 on the year. Throughout last year, the team was brought together under a collective goal to bounce back better than ever in 2019 — thereby making Happ, Iverson and Thomas’ last season a special one.Men’s basketball: Brevin Pritzl may be Wisconsin’s secret weapon this postseasonBrevin Pritzl was born and raised here in Wisconsin. Playing basketball at De Pere High School — just outside of Read…When asked about his biggest takeaway from his legendary UW career, Happ was quick to answer that was the relationships he built with his teammates. “I’ve been lucky to have spent five years with really good people. And because of my experience with guys like Nigel Hayes, Vitto Brown and Frank, I know the relationships will go way beyond Badger basketball,” Happ said.Those friendships have obviously been paying dividends this season, as Wisconsin has made a 180 flip since last year and seems primed to make a deep postseason run. Before they can do that, however, they’ll have to go through an Iowa team who will be a change of pace from what Wisconsin has seen lately. Between the matchups with Northwestern, Indiana and Penn State, Happ and Nate Reuvers didn’t have too many big bodies to battle with down low. But Iowa is very different from those small ball clubs. Boasting both Tyler Cook — 6-foot-9, 253 pounds — and Luka Garza—6-foot-11, 245 pounds — as their best players, Iowa has some size. Cook, a 2018 All-Big Ten Honorable Mention nominee, is coming into Thursday night’s matchup averaging 15.8 points and 8.1 rebounds a game and very well could cause problems for Reuvers down low. Meanwhile, Garza — a sophomore averaging 12.8 points and 4.6 rebounds — could throw a wrench in what Wisconsin has been able to do against other smaller teams.Basketball: UW students share stories of pick-up culture at The Shell“Slide Shell” has become common among campus vernacular at the University of Wisconsin, especially for those who share a love Read…Because of his height, Garza should be able to hold his own down low against Happ, which will likely allow the Hawkeyes to bring fewer double teams and stay tight on Wisconsin shooters.This could take away some open looks for Badger guards such as Brad Davison and D’Mitrik Trice, but neither of the two appear worried about any changes in the game plan. “We try not to change too much, and want to keep playing inside-out, Wisconsin basketball,” Davison said. “We’re always working on getting it to Ethan and letting him get his man in foul trouble to help open up more opportunities for everyone.”Happ has been one of the focal points of the Wisconsin basketball program ever since he started getting consistent minutes, so look for Gard to feed his big man on Senior Night. Also, watch out for Iverson and Thomas to get big-time minutes over their younger counterparts, as they have been just as important to this program as anyone else.You can catch the game live Thursday night at 6 p.m. on ESPN, or listen to it on 100.9, Badger Sports Network.last_img read more

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Sumner Court Docket: Wednesday, June 8 report

August 14, 2020 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: mtxrtiwaj.

first_imgby Tracy McCue, Sumner Newscow — The following are a list of criminal court complaints recently filed by the Sumner County Attorney’s office.These are formal charges introduced into the Sumner County District Court system. The suspects listed in the complaint have not been tried by a judge or jury unless specified otherwise. All citizens are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.•••••State of Kansas v. Reyes Solis — Case No: 16 CR 110.Date of birth: 1968 Address: Dodge City. Date of alleged crime: April 23, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Driving under the influence, Class A misdemeanor. Count 2 — Driving while suspended or revoked, Class B misdemeanor. Count 3 — Failure to provide proof of insurance (second offense), Class A misdemeanor. Count 4 — Speeding 86 mph in a 75 mph zone, traffic infraction. Count 5 — Transporting of open container, misdemeanor. Count 6 — Interference with  law enforcement, Class A misdemeanor. Case description: Solis is accused of  speeding 86 mph in a 75 mph zone while going south to the I-35 Belle Plaine Service Area parking lot. Allegedly, when stopped she had no proof of insurance or a driver’s license. and had an open 25 ounce can of Budweiser beer on the right rear passenger floorboard. She was also allegedly driving her 2012 Nissan Altima with an alcohol concentration of .09 or more.Update: Solis had her bond forfeited after not showing up for court on May 26. ———State of Kansas v. Kristin Ann Nash — Case No: 16 CR 111.Date of birth: 1963. Address: Fort Scott. Date of alleged crime: April 25, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Driving under the influence, Unclassified felony, (third offense). Case description: Nash is accused of operating a vehicle on K-15 and then on Greenwich Road in Sumner County with an alcohol content of .173 at about 7:24 p.m.———State of Kansas v. Michael Query — Case No: 16 CR 112.Date of birth: 1973. Address: Wellington. Date of alleged crime: Feb. 22, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Driving under the influence, Unclassified felony, (third offense). Count 2 — Driving while suspended or revoked – second offense; Count 3 — Failure to provide proof of insurance, Class B misdemeanor; Count 4 — Driving under the influence, unclassified felony (third offense);Count 5 — Driving while suspended or revoked (second offense). Case description: Query is accused of driving a 1995 Ford pickup on 16th Street in Wellington under the influence of alcohol to the degree that he could not safely operate a motor vehicle. His alcohol content was .264 at 3:35 p.m. when he slammed his car into another vehicle. He had prior DUI convictions on August 25, 2011 and Nov. 19, 2008. Then on April 26, 2016 at 7:15 p.m., he was driving his vehicle on 16th Street in Wellington with an alcohol content of .349.———State of Kansas v. Ashley Byrd — Case No: 16 CR 113.Date of birth: 1995. Address: Mulvane. Date of alleged crime: April 23, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Criminal damage to property,  level 9 felony. Case description: Byrd is accused of damaging about $1,500 worth of merchandise including a cell phone, clothes and shoes. She allegedly was upset with another individual, who had left the house without her approval. Byrd then allegedly threw his cell phone and clothes outside, cut holes in his shoes and then began pouring bleach on his clothes.———State of Kansas v. Antonio Espinosa — Case No: 16 CR 114.Date of birth: 1974. Address: Arkansas City. Date of alleged crime: April 29, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Aggravated assault, level 7 felony. Count 2 — Aggravated burglary, level 5 felony. Count 3 — Criminal damage to property, Class B misdemeanor. Count 4 — Interference with law enforcement, level 9 felony. Count 5 — Making false information, level 8 felony. Case description: Espinosa is accused of demanding to use another person’s cellphone. When that person refused and retreated to her bedroom and locked it, Espininosa allegedly kicked in the door. Then with a knife in his hand he allegedly approached her by swinging the knife demanding her phone. Then allegedly, he told a Wellington Police Department officer his name was Antonio Gonzales instead of Espinosa. Then at the Sumner County jail, he used the same false name again, allegedly, so that his criminal arrest would not be reported accurately and concealed the fact he had been arrested for a felony from immigration authorities.———State of Kansas v. Heather Meridith — Case No: 16 CR 115.Date of birth: 1973. Address: Homeless, Wellington. Date of alleged crime: April 28, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Violating protective order, Class A misdemeanor. Count 2 — Criminal trespass, Class B misdemeanor. Count 3 — Theft, Class A misdemeanor. Case description: Meridith is accused of violating her probation order for an earlier arrest when she was charged with criminal damage to property and disorderly conduct. Allegedly, Meridith made contact with one of the victims from the previous arrest and was told not to enter their residency. She did so anyway, allegedly, by sneaking onto the property when they were gone. The victims discovered Meridith was in the house upon their return. She is also accused of stealing a protein shake. ———State of Kansas v. Darin Wilson — Case No: 16 CR 116.Date of birth: 1988. Address: Wichita.Date of alleged crime: April 30, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Criminal trespass, Class B misdemeanor. Count 2 — Interference with law enforcement, Class A misdemeanor. Count 3 — Criminal theft, level 9 felony. Case description: Wilson is accused of reentering the Kansas Star Casino facility after he have been told to leave 10 minutes earlier. The casino’s security director allegedly escorted him out for using abusive language to other patrons while being intoxicated.  After being apprehended by law enforcement upon his return, Wilson allegedly physically resisted arrest while being handcuffed. He then is accused of yelling at the director of security that he would hunt him down, find where he lives, rip his face off and kill his family.———State of Kansas v. Ryan Stewart — Case No: 16 CR 117.Date of birth: 1994. Address: Peck.Date of alleged crime: May 3, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Domestic Battery, Class B misdemeanor. Count 2 — Disorderly Conduct, Class C misdemeanor. Case description: Stewart is accused of angrily grabbing his girlfriend and leaving visible marks on her upper arms and alarming his mother and sister. ———State of Kansas v. John Haigh — Case No: 16 CR 118.Date of birth: 1964. Address: Wichita.Date of alleged crime: May 2, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Possession of methamphetamine, level 5 drug felony. Count 2 — Possession methamphetamine, level 5 drug felony. Count 3 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Case description: Haigh is accused of having methamphetamine in a bottle inside his car when he was arrested for outstanding arrest warrants. He also allegedly had a small bag on him when being booked into county jail. ———State of Kansas v. Daniel Fox — Case No: 16 CR 119.Date of birth: 1981. Address: Wichita.Date of alleged crime: April 26, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Possession of drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Case description: Fox is accused of having a glass bong and a hypodermic needle. Verdict: Fox was sentenced to 6 months in county jail and fined $250 after pleading guilty to Count 1. He was then given one year probation provided he obtains a drug evaluation and all recommendations as needed for treatment. The Sheriff’s office is authorized to destroy contraband seized. ———State of Kansas v. Justin Altis — Case No: 16 CR 120.Date of birth: 1990. Address: Wellington.Date of alleged crime: May 4, 2016.Charges:Count 1 — Possession of methamphetamine, level 5 drug felony. Count 2 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Case description: Altis is accused of having methamphetamine in a green plastic container he was carrying.Verdict: Altis pled guilty to Count 2 with Count 1 being dismissed. He was sentenced to six months county jail, fined $250 and must pay for court appointed attorney to be determined. He was then granted six monts probation provided he obtained a drug evaluation follow any and all recommendations as needed for treatment. ———State of Kansas v. Tracy Sewell — Case No: 16 CR 121.Date of birth: 1966. Address: PittsburgDate of alleged crime: May 3, 2016. Charges:Count 1 — Driving while suspended or revoked (second offense), Class A misdemeanor. Count 2 — Felony attempting to elude police officer, level 9 felony. Count 3 — Littering, misdemeanor. Count 4 — Failure to provide proof of insurance, second offense. Count 5 — Possession methamphetamine, level 5 drug felony.Count 6 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Case description: Sewell is accused of driving a black Ford truck on 15th street in Wellington while his driver’s license was suspended or revoked and provoking a chase.Allegedly, after a Sheriff deputy flashed his visual and audible signals, Sewell failed to stop and then went on to commit five or more driving violations. According to the complaint Sewell: 1) ran the stop sign at Jefferson and 19th; 2) ran the stop sign at 19th and Vandenburgh; 3) failed to signal left at Vandenburgh; 4) failed to signal right turn onto 15th St.; 5) failed to signal left turn onto Poplar;6) sped 60 in a 30 mph zone on Poplar; 7) drove left of center in the 1000 block of W. 8th St.; 8) sped 80 mph in a 45 mph zone on West 8th; 9) drove left of center on U.S. 160 so oncoming traffic had to evade him;10) Got on Anson Road where he was speeding 80 mph in a 55 mph zone and at U.S. 81 where he ran a stop sign to get on the highway. While on the chase, Sewell allegedly dropped litter on the street. Once apprehended he allegedly didn’t have insurance or a valid driver’s license.  He also allegedly had possession of methamphetamine in a sunglass case in his vehicle and residue in a plastic baggy in the same case. He also had multiple items of drug paraphernalia allegedly.———State of Kansas v. Joshua Anthony Bodner — Case No: 16 CR 123.Date of birth: 1990. Address: Wellington.Date of alleged crime: April 27,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Tag not assigned to vehicle, unclassified misdemeanor. Count 2 — Driving while license revoked, Class A misdemeanor. Count 3 — No proof of insurance, Class B misdemeanor. Count 4 — Possession drug paraphernalia,  Class A misdemeanor. Count 5 — Possession methamphetamine, Level 5 drug felony. Case description: Bodner is accused of driving a car on Harvey Street in Wellington without a license tag. After being stopped, Bodner allegedly had no proof of insurance, a valid driver’s license, and in possession of methamphetamine in a smoking pipe in the vehicle he was driving. ———State of Kansas v. Gary Huffman — Case No: 16 CR 124.Date of birth: 1971. Address: Wellington.Date of alleged crime: April 27,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Driving while suspended or revoked, Class A misdemeanor. Count 2 — Failure to provide proof of insurance, Class A misdemeanor. Count 3 — Driving under the influence, unclassified non-person felony. Case description: Huffman is accused of driving a 1997 Chevy 150 pickup on I-35 at mile marker 33 with his license suspended. He also had no financial security insurance and had a blood concentration above the minimum of .08 or more. ———State of Kansas v. Joseph Scott Jackson — Case No: 16 CR 125.Date of birth: 1978. Address: Wellington.Date of alleged crime: April 22,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Improper brake lights, traffic infraction. Count 2 — Failure to provide proof of insurance, Class B misdemeanor. Count 3 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Count 4 — Driving under the influence, misdemeanor. Case description: Jackson is accused of driving a 2008 Chevy Trailblazer on 16th and Vandenburgh without two working stop lamps. He then allegedly failed to provide proof of insurance and possessing drug paraphernalia that included syringes, metal spoon and cotton swabs. He was then accused of operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of any drug to the degree that he could not safely operate a vehicle. ———State of Kansas v. Brianna Hubbard — Case No: 16 CR 126.Date of birth: 1996. Address: Wellington.Date of alleged crime: May 5,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Defective brake lights, traffic infraction. Count 2 — Possession of marijuana, Class A misdemeanor.Count 3 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Count 4 — Driving under the influence, Class B misdemeanor. Case description: Hubbard is accused of driving a 2003 Cadillac on 16th Street in Wellington without two working brake lights. She then allegedly was found to have unlawful possession of a marijuana blu in the center cupholder of her vehicle and loose marijuana on the floor of the vehicle. She then allegedly possessed cigar tobacco outer wrapping. Hubbard was then accused of driving a motor vehicle upon the street while under the influence of any drug that rendered her incapable of safely operating a motor vehicle.———State of Kansas v. David Edwards — Case No: 16 CR 127.Date of birth: 1966. Address: Caldwell.Date of alleged crime: April 29,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Battery, Class B misdemeanor. Count 2 — Disorderly conduct, Class C misdemeanor. Case description: Edwards is accused of angrily pushing another person during an argument, after he asked his girlfriend if she was okay because she was crying as she was leaving the bar. Edwards allegedly took offense and addressed profanity at him. ———State of Kansas v. Heather Coke — Case No: 16 CR 128.Date of birth: 1982. Address: Peck.Date of alleged crime: April 23,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Driving while suspended (charge level not specified). Count 2 — Traanstorting open container, misdemeanor. Count 3 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Case description: Coke is accused of driving a white Chevrolet pickup on the Ninnescha River Bridge with a suspended license. Coke also had Fireball brand whiskey and a marijuana pipe in her vehicle. ———State of Kansas v. Cecil Chisholm III — Case No: 16 CR 129.Date of birth: 1963. Address: Arkansas City.Date of alleged crime: May 4,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Defective headlights, traffic infraction. Count 2 — Possession methamphetamine, level 5 drug felony. Count 3 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Case description: Chisholm is accused of operating a 2001 Lexus on 16th Street in Wellington by not displaying two lighted headlamps. Upon a search, methamphetamine was found inside a pill bottle inside his pocket and a small plastic baggy. ———State of Kansas v. Megan Murry — Case No: 16 CR 130.Date of birth: 1984. Address: El Dorado.Date of alleged crime: May 8,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Failure to display unobstructed license plate, unclassified misdemeanor. Count 2 — Possession methamphetamine, level 5 drug felony. Count 3 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Count 4 — Conspiracy to commit theft, Class C misdemeanor. Case description: Murry is accused  of driving a 2014 GMC on U.S. 160 at Wellington Wal-Mart with a tag that was concealed by a towel held on by magnets which prevented others being able to read it. During a search there was methamphetamine in a loaded syringe in her purse in her vehicle and other methamphetamine in a pipe in the back seat of her car. Murry allegedly committed a crime with two other individuals with the covered tag  and went inside the store and helped place items in the car to be stolen from the store. Then, Murry allegedly went to the car first to see if the coast was clear and to be the gateway driver as the other two took items from the store without paying for them. ———State of Kansas v. Hollie Morrison — Case No: 16 CR 131.Date of birth: 1985. Address: Wichita.Date of alleged crime: May 8,  2016. Charges:Count 1 — Theft, Class A misdemeanor. Count 2 — Possession methamphetamine, level 5 drug felony. Count 3 — Possession drug paraphernalia, Class A misdemeanor. Count 4 — Possession of depressant, Class A misdemeanor. Count 5 — Possession Stimulant, Level 5 drug felony. Count 6 — Possession hydrocodone or Oxycodone, Level 5 drug felony. Case description: Morrison is accused of stealing Wal-Mart merchandise including: ZTE screen covers for cellphone, 64GBSDX memory card,  markers, pens, and other items hidden in her purse as she left the store.  When apprehended she allegedly was possessing a small quantity of methamphetamine in a pipe in the backseat of her car while she was a passenger sitting in the backseat and additional methamphetamine in rock form in her black purse in the backseat. She is also accused of having Alprazolam, a depressant, amphetamine in a blue circular pill and three rectangular pills that contained hydrocodone or oxycodone.last_img read more

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