ISIS has officially declared war on America. After many threats of a jihad against the U.S. and her Western culture, ISIS insurgents have finally proven they are serious, and they do not fear retaliation from our military.
In 2012, American photojournalist James Wright Foley was abducted by gunmen in Syria.
If you haven’t heard of him, it’s probably because his parents’ campaign to get him back saw little attention, and no recognition from President Obama.
Foley’s family soon found out that he was taken by ISIS fighters, a parent’s worst nightmare.
In the footage ISIS terrorists force him to read a letter urging Americans to rise up against his “real killer,” “the U.S. government.” In addition, Foley says the U.S. airstrikes against ISIS “hammered the final nail into [his] coffin.”
Foley is forced to address the camera, before a militant addresses President Obama directly, and then beheads the journalist.
The man at the end of the video has also been identified, according to Shoebat.com:
A man identified in the video as Steven Sotloff, dressed in the same type of orange jumpsuit Foley wore, is shown at the end of the clip after Foley’s apparent beheading, alongside an ISIS member dressed in black.
Sotloff, a freelance journalist who had reported on Egypt, Syria, and Libya for TIME, the Christian Science Monitor, the National Interest and Foreign Policy magazine, went missing on Aug. 4, 2013, while on assignment near Aleppo, Syria. Jon Williams, foreign editor for ABC News, tweeted that Sotloff’s family had been advised to avoid spreading the news of Sotloff’s kidnapping.
T.I. is taking his talents to the big screen! That’s right, the Atlanta native will star in Marvel’s movie “Ant Man”. Peyton Reed directed the film that’s set to hit theatres July 17, 2015. John Slattery, Paul Rudd, Judy Greer, Wood Harris , and Bobby Cannavale will also starr in this film.
“Armed with the astonishing ability to shrink in scale but increase in strength, con-man Scott Lang (Rudd) must embrace his inner-hero and help his mentor, Dr. Hank Pym (Douglas), protect the secret behind his spectacular Ant-Man suit from a new generation of towering threats. Against seemingly insurmountable obstacles, Pym and Lang must plan and pull off a heist that will save the world.”
Its your Boy Luvy LVthevoice Murray If you live in the Charlotte, University and Mint Hill Areas and you cant make it to a Barber Shop Then Make an appointment with me #StylesbyMrFresher and Ill come to you . If you know someone who need help and they cant pay for a hear Cut ill Come to them and Do their Hair for Free..
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We will be looking for barbers in the area willing to help and offer their Skill for the less fortunate
11:48 a.m. to noon – An officer responds to a call of a sick person.
11:51 a.m. – Another call comes in about a robbery at a convenience store. The dispatcher gives a description of the robber and says the suspect is walking toward the Quick Trip convenience store.
12:01 p.m. – The officer encounters Michael Brown and a friend as they walk down a street. Brown is shot to death as a result of the encounter.
12:04 p.m. – A second officer arrives on the scene followed by a supervisor one minute later. An ambulance responding to the earlier sick person call drives by and responds to assess Brown.
A St. Louis County teenager is dead and a community outraged after a Ferguson police officer opened fire.
Sunday Aug. 10
10 a.m. – Michael Brown, 18, was unarmed, St. Louis County Police Chief Joe Belmarsays in a news conference. Belmar says Brown physically assaulted the officer, and during a struggle between the two, Brown reached for the officer’s gun. One shot was fired in the car followed by other gunshots outside of the car.
Chief Jon Belmar with the St. Louis County Police Department said a struggle over a Ferguson officer’s gun led to Michael Brown’s death.
Brown’s parents retain attorney Benjamin Crump, who represented the family of Trayvon Martin, as their counsel.
A candlelight vigil to honor Brown later turns violent. More than a dozen businesses are vandalized and looted. More than 30 people are arrested and two police officers suffered injuries, police said.
2 p.m. – St. Louis County Police Department announces it will release the name of the officer who is accused of shooting Brown by noon Tuesday.
4 p.m. – The parents and attorney of Brown hold a press conference where they ask for a stop to violence and demand justice for their son.
6 p.m. – Community members and leaders meet and pray at a meeting hosted by the NAACP.
8 p.m. – Several gather again on West Florissant Avenue in Ferguson, and police use tear gas to disperse crowds that did not protest peacefully.
Tuesday Aug. 12
Early morning, police announce 15 arrests stemming from Ferguson events Monday evening. In addition, St. Louis County Police Chief says the name of the officer involved in the shooting will not be released due to threats on social media.
10 a.m. – Protesters gather at St. Louis County Police Department headquarters for a peaceful protest where a list of demands was given relating to the investigation of Brown’s death.
Noon – Rev. Al Sharpton arrives in St. Louis to speak to the family of Brown, and he made his way around the St. Louis area to demand justice in the fatal shooting.Sharpton and the family spoke on the Old Courthouse steps early Tuesday afternoon.
Tuesday afternoon, a preliminary autopsy report for Brown is released by St. Louis County Medical Examiner’s office. The FAA announces air restrictions over Ferguson to allow for law enforcement helicopters.
3 p.m. – Officials charge nine people in relation to looting in Ferguson Sunday night into Monday morning.
7 p.m. – Gov. Jay Nixon, City of St. Louis Mayor and other area leaders come together to speak on the Brown case. At a separate public meeting, Rev. Al Sharpton and the Brown family urge a peaceful fight toward justice for Michael Brown.
10 p.m. – Tensions rise between protesters and police for the third consecutive night.
KSDK-TV reporter Farrah Fazal speaks to Dorian Johnson, a man who’s come forward as an eyewitness to Brown’s shooting.
Dorian Johnson was walking with Michael Brown when the 18-year-old was shot and killed by a police officer in St. Louis County, Missouri. Johnson says Brown had his hands in the air, and was unarmed, when the cop shot him. VPC
Wednesday Aug. 13
After a third night of protests full of tension, the City of Ferguson asked protests and vigils for Michael Brown to be held during the daytime.
10 a.m. – A number of volunteers gather to help the city start to pick up the pieces after tense and violent episodes in prior days.
KSDK learns Wednesday afternoon that Brown’s remains had been turned over to the family.
3 p.m. – The Justice Department opens a federal civil rights investigation related to the Ferguson shooting. Ferguson police say at a news conference that the 911 tape from Saturday would be released soon.
9 p.m. – Police begin to throw tear gas at protesters in Ferguson in order to disperse crowds. During the commotion, police also force media to move back out of the area and throw tear gas at an Al Jazeera America crew.
10 p.m. – Gov. Jay Nixon announces via Twitter that he’s cancelling his visit to Missouri State Fair Thursday to visit Ferguson.
6 a.m. – Police announce 16 people have been arrested and two officers injured during the fourth night of violence.
7 a.m. – City Alderman Antonio French is released from jail without formal charges and posting bond.
11 a.m. – Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon makes his first stop of many through north St. Louis County and Ferguson.
Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon says “operational shifts” are ahead for law enforcement in the St. Louis suburb where a police officer fatally shot an unarmed black teenager. The governor told the audience that “you all will see a different tone.” (Aug. 15) AP
11:40 a.m. – Obama addressed the nation on Ferguson and urges for calm. The president called on local police to be “open and transparent” about their investigation of Brown’s death.
3:30 p.m. – Gov. Jay Nixon announced Thursday that the Missouri Highway Patrol willtake control of security in Ferguson and that the unit in the embattled town would be overseen by Capt. Ron Johnson, who was born and raised near the community.
6 p.m. – Across the country, silent vigils were held to remember and honor the memory of Michael Brown.
Evening, night – Citizens marched peacefully alongside state troopers and no violent clashes were reported for the first time this week.
Hundreds of protestors gathered and marched again in Ferguson, MO Thursday night. But this time it was primarily peaceful. The credit for the shift in atmosphere goes to the commander of the Missouri Highway Patrol who’s now overseeing security.
Friday Aug. 15
8:45 a.m. – Darren Wilson is named as the officer who shot Brown on Aug. 9. Wilson has been on the force for six years and has no disciplinary action against him, police chief Thomas Jackson says. The announcement comes three days after police originally said they would name the officer, citing a fear for the officer’s safety. The police chief also gave details about a strong-arm robbery at a local convenience store that took place moments before Wilson shot Brown. He did not connect Brown to the robbery during his news conference, but in police documents he released to reporters, Brown is named as a suspect. Jackson released dispatch records and video surveillance of the robbery as well.
11 a.m. – Highway Patrol Capt. Ron Johnson says at a security briefing that he hopes peaceful protests continue in Ferguson. “Don’t burn down our own house,” he says. “That does not prove a point. That does not solve issues.” Gov. Jay Nixon reassured people that the investigation’s focus remains on finding out how and why Brown was killed.
12:30 p.m. – The family of Michael Brown releases a statement saying they are “beyond outraged” by how the information was released in a way to “assassinate the character of their son,” tying him to the robbery.
3 p.m. – Chief Thomas Jackson says Darren Wilson, the officer who shot Brown, did not know Brown was a suspect in a strong-arm robbery that happened moments before the shooting. Wilson stopped Brown for walking in the middle of the street.
Friday evening – Rev. Jesse Jackson links arms with protesters in Ferguson. He led the group in prayer and urged them to “turn pain into power” while fighting back non-violently.
Friday night into Saturday morning – Police and nearly 200 protesters clash as rocks are thrown at officers and armored trucks returned to the streets. Tear gas is used to disperse rowdy crowds.
Saturday Aug. 16
Looting from Friday night forces one area beauty supply to shut its doors on Saturday.
Looting and vandalism in Ferguson comes at a high price for business owners and their employees. One Ferguson beauty supply store is now cleaning up, boarding up and preparing to close, at least temporarily.
3 p.m. – Gov. Nixon issues a state of emergency for the Ferguson area and will impose a curfew until further notice. “If we are going to achieve justice, we must first have and maintain peace,” Nixon said. “This is a test. The eyes of the world are watching.”
Sunday Aug. 17
Early morning – Seven people were arrested and one person shot as police and protesters clashed again in a haze of tear gas despite a curfew that took effect at midnight.
Afternoon – Citing the “extraordinary” nature of the case, Justice Department spokesman Brian Fallon said Attorney General Eric Holder has ordered a separate federal autopsy for Brown at the request of his family. The St. Louis County Medical Examiner’s autopsy concluded that Brown died of gunshot wounds, but other details have not been released.
Evening – Protests continued as police imposed a curfew for the second night. Police lobbed tear gas at protesters after reporting that members of the crowd hurled Molotov cocktails at officers. “This is no longer a peaceful protest. You must leave the area,” a police announcer told the crowd.
Late night – A private autopsy requested by Brown’s family found that he was shot at least six times, including four times in the right arm and twice in the head, The New York Times reported. All of the shots, the Times reported, were fired from Brown’s front — a finding that could contradict a witness statement indicating that Brown was hit as he ran away from police.
Monday Aug. 18
2 a.m. – Gov. Nixon orders the National Guard into Ferguson after protesters shot at police, threw Molotov cocktails at officers, looted local businesses and carried out a “coordinated attempt” to block roads and overrun the police’s command center, Nixon’s office said in a statement.
Missouri Governor Jay Nixon early Monday ordered the National Guard into Ferguson hours after police said escalating violence led to shootings, arrests and “pre-planned” acts of aggression by protesters.
9:45 a.m. – Michael Baden, the Brown family’s hired pathologist who performed aprivate autopsy on Brown’s body said his results could be consistent with the police’s or witnesses’ account of how Brown died. “From a scientific point of view, we can’t determine which witness is most consistent,” Baden said at a news conference.
1 p.m. – Gov. Nixon lifts the curfew in Ferguson after it failed to thwart violence the past two nights. The National Guard will have “limited responsibilities,” Nixon said, to help keep order during late-night protests along with the State Highway Patrol and local law enforcement.
3:30 p.m. – President Obama announces he is dispatching Attorney General Eric Holder to monitor the unrest in Ferguson. Obama called on people to address “the gulf” that exists between minorities and law enforcement, but must do so with respect for all sides.
Afternoon – Getty Images photographer Scott Olson is arrested Monday while reporting in Ferguson. He was later released. “I want to be able to do my job as a member of the media and not be arrested for just doing my job,” Olson told Pancho Bernasconi, vice president of news at Getty Images.
Trayvon Martin’s mom, Sybrina Fulton, wrote a heartbreaking letter published in TIMEmagazine to the family of Michael Brown. The letter, published Monday, says she wishes she could say “it will be alright” but the truth is she can only “pray” as their ‘lives are forever changed.”
9 p.m. – Ferguson-Florissant School District cancels school for the rest of the week amid safety concerns for students. The district’s first day was set for Aug. 14 but continued unrest led to a postponement.
Tuesday Aug. 19
Early morning – Capt. Ron Johnson of the Missouri State Highway Patrol says that 31 people were arrested overnight, four police officers were injured by thrown rocks and bottles, at least two people were shot, and two fires were set during a night of clashes between police and protesters.
7 a.m. – Michael Brown’s mother, Lesley McSpadden, says on the Today Show thattheir focus remains on getting justice for her son. “When justice is prevailed, then maybe they’ll regain their trust in the locals.”
1 p.m. – A 23-year-old man was fatally shot by a police officer in north St. Louis, just a few miles from Ferguson. Authorities said he had threatened officers with a knife after imploring them to kill him. The incident did not appear to be related to Ferguson unrest, although a crowd that gathered around the scene appeared to have questions, prompting two aldermen at the scene to urge calm. No officers were injured, authorities said.
Demonstrators on Tuesday, Aug. 19, protest the killing of teenager Michael Brown in Ferguson, Mo. (Photo: Scott Olson, Getty Images)