Abby Borden, killed first, was struck with an axe or hatchet-like object 19 times, and Andrew Borden was struck 10 or 11 times. The first blow would have been enough to kill both victims. The main suspect was Andrew 's youngest daughter Lizzie. During questioning Lizzie gave confusing or contradicting answers as to her alibi. However, she had been given doses of morphine to help calm her nerves after the murders of her father and his wife.
The first murder occurred on New Year’s Eve when a twenty-five-year-old woman was brutally ripped from her bed and dragged outside. A bloody axe, a trail of blood, and a dead body with a gaping wound on her head were found at the scene. This was the first murder to occur, after five months there was a similar murder that occurs May 8th,1885; a woman was found dead in her bedroom with a gaping wound over her right eye. Then, not even two weeks later, another woman was found murdered from multiple stab wounds and appeared to have been scalped. Eventually three more women were found dead, and finally the killings ended with two women being murdered on Christmas Eve.
The first murder involved a 17-year-old male and his 16-year-old girlfriend who were shot dead near their car at a secluded location on Lake Herman port. The police could not establish the motive of these initial killings or a suspect to the murders. The second incident involved the shootings of a woman aged 22 and her boyfriend who was aged 19 who were sitting in a car that was parked in a remote location similar to the first incident. A man with a flashlight who fired several shots at them attacked the two killing the man and seriously wounding the woman. After the shooting, a man called the police, gave the location of the crime, and claimed responsibility for the attack and the previous attack.
"(“Jailed for murder”). She was a social worker who was 49 years old when she lost her life. The first person to discover the body was Mr. Bench who was a firefighter. The connection to her was that Mr.
The consequences of peaceful protesting is, the marchers from Selma to Montgomery, had to go back and march three times. The first march wasn 't what they wanted to achieve and got sent back to the bridge. The second march was when they were crossing the bridge. The police officers attacked them with stick, teargas, clubs, arrested innocent people, guns were fired, knocked people to the ground, whips, rubber tubing wrapped in barbed wire was a weapon that the police officers whipped at the marchers. The third time they went to march, they won Federal Protection and they successfully marched for their cause.
Thesis statement: Police should wear body cameras because playing body cameras could improve the public’s view of police by showing the human side, help to provide evidence when a person may not be able to, and it protects the officers and public both. Cameras Imagine there is a huge case going on where a police officer is coming under question on if dealt with a potential suspect in the correct way. Now think about the money being used to provide lawyers, a judge, a jury, etc., to handle the high profile case. Now there is two possible outcomes, there was police misconduct and abuse of power, or the police officer did everything correctly and by the book. Either way there needs to be something that can protect the public from police misconduct and also protect law enforcement from dealing with false accusations that can tarnish their reputation.
The flames, supposedly symbolize the fiery light of Christ. They proclaim cross burning was never meant to desecrate a symbol of Christianity but rather to honor it. The KKK decided that the violence against the Republican leaders and voters was an effort to turn around the white supremacy in the South. Ten percent of black legislators were elected during 1867-1868. Constitutional conventions became victims of violence during Reconstruction, many were killed at these conventions.
As people continue to respond to the killing of Michael Brown and the issue of police brutality. Many citizens of the United States say that putting body cameras on police would be a good solution. What people are trying to say is that the police do need cameras because for all the misleading and confusing stories. Americans want cameras on police to prevent any mix-up. Police brutality is a very serious issue and there are ways to resolve the issue.
Bland and the fact that she knew her rights when Encinia attempted to forcibly remove her from her vehicle (Berg, 2015). Three days later, Ms. Bland was found suspiciously dead in her jail cell with confusing explanations from the police as to how her death occurred (Berg, 2015). There is much more to this heartbreaking story that I suggest everyone look into (I suggest reading this article by German Lopez for Vox Media—it includes the video of her violent arrest), but I want to say why I feel this relates to feminism: violence against women is a huge issue and Sandra Bland is unfortunately one of many black women who have been a recent victim of police brutality (Berg, 2015). I have been following this story and trying to find out all the verified information that I can, but most information I am seeing is coming from a civil rights perspective and very little is coming from a feminist perspective.
Over the course of the next couple days, the organized demonstrations gave way to campus wide chaos. Until, Mayor Leroy Satrom made a request to Governor James Rhodes for National Guard troops to quell the protesters. Subsequently, the crowd remained determined and began to confront the guardsmen, leading the situation to spiral out of control. In response, the guardsmen began firing shots at the crowd, shortly after noon on Monday, May 4, killing four and wounding nine (Kent state