The Bill Cosby Case Begins


Please read this in its full entirety.  The facts or stated but yet they don’t make sense. She didn’t say that he false her to take the so called pill and wine,  but bugged her to do so after two incidents that she turned him down..  Now read and make your judgement on her as you did on Mr.  Cosby

NORRISTOWN, Penn. — Bill Cosby has been charged with aggravated indecent assault, a felony, in connection with a decade-old sex assault case in Pennsylvania, the Montgomery County District Attorney’s Office said Wednesday.

Cosby, whose legacy as a comedian has been besmirched by multiple accusations of sexual assault, faces one felony charge of aggravated indecent assault. That charge carries a maximum penalty of 5 to 10 years in prison and a $25,000 fine, prosecutors said.

This is the first criminal charge levied against Cosby since the allegations first arose. Cosby has steadfastly denied any wrongdoing.

The district attorney did not name the victim, but the facts he announced parallel the allegations made by former Temple University employee Andrea Constand, who accused Cosby of drugging and fondling her in January 2004.

Constand settled a civil case against Cosby in 2006. Pennsylvania law has a 12-year statute of limitations for sexual assault cases, a window that closes early next year.

After looking at all the evidence in the 2004 allegations, prosecutors decided to charge Bill Cosby “because it was the right thing to do,” Montgomery County prosecutor Kevin Steele said Wednesday.

Asked whether investigators believe Cosby used Quaaludes in the 2004 case for which he is being charged, Steele said Wednesday: “What we know is that pills were provided. There’s inconsistencies on (what pills they were). There was also wine provided.”

He said the woman has said she was “frozen, paralyzed, unable to move,” so she was therefore unable to consent to sexual activity.

Cosby has been dogged by allegations of sexual assault. More than 40 women have come forward to publicly accuse Cosby, 78, of assaulting them over four decades, most saying he drugged them first.

Cosby filed a countersuit this month against seven women who had accused him of sexual assault and sued him for defamation. Cosby said the women’s accusations hurt his reputation so much that plans for a new family comedy on NBC were derailed.

On December 15, Cosby sued Beverly Johnson, a pioneering African-American supermodel who accused Cosby in 2014 of sexual misconduct that she says happened years ago; Johnson says the comedian drugged and tried to rape her at her New York home in the mid-1980s.

Cosby’s lawsuit says Johnson joined other women making accusations against him to revive her waning career and to help sell copies of her memoir.

The lawsuit alleges defamation and intentional infliction of emotional distress, saying Cosby and Johnson never spent any time alone in his house, he never drugged her and “her story is a lie.”

“I am aware of the statements from Bill Cosby,” Johnson said in a statement. “In cases of rape and abuse, abusers will do whatever they can to intimidate and weaken their victims to force them to stop fighting. I ask for your support of all of the victims involved.”

MFIR Radio Interview with Mula Migz



Monday, July 21, 2014

While the investigation continues into the death of the man who appeared to be held in a chokehold as police attempted to arrest him last week, more outrage is being expressed by Eric Garner’s family and by those who witnessed the events that day.

The mother of Garner’s youngest child, who is just 3 months old, says she can’t bear to watch the videos of the incident.

“It’s murder. It’s murder,” Jewel Miller said.

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio today told reporters that – as a layman – he thought a chokehold had been employed by a cop during a controversial caught-on-camera incident on Staten Island on Thursday.

“As an individual who’s not expert in law enforcement, it looked like a chokehold to me. But I also emphasize you have a full investigation because all sides need to be heard and all evidence has to be looked at,” de Blasio told reporters trailing him on vacation in Italy. Audio was provided to reporters in New York by the mayor’s office.

The mayor left on Saturday night, after postponing his departure for a day to deal with the developing firestorm over the death Thursday of Eric Garner, 43. Cops were in the process of busting Garner on suspicion of selling loose cigarettes – called “loosies” – when one came up behind Garner and reached around his neck.

The cop who put his arm around Garner’s neck has been stripped of his shield and gun pending the outcome of probes by the DA and Internal Affairs. Another cop has been reassigned to desk duty but still has his gun and badge. Four EMS workers who responded have also been put on restricted duty while their work is scrutinized.

Garner, an asthmatic, was pronounced dead an hour after his arrest. Authorities said he died of a heart attack, but autopsy results have yet to be released.

“The ambulance was right down the block, but the police said ‘not yet,'” explained Giordio Dano.

Dano just happens to be a registered nurse and was down the block Thursday afternoon when he spotted a commotion on the Staten Island sidewalk.

After a second video surfaced showing Garner’s lifeless body on the ground unaided for several minutes, 4 emergency workers employed by Richmond University Medical Center were also disciplined amid questions about their lack of medical response. It’s not until a few minutes into the second video that a female technician finally takes Garner’s pulse and tells him they’re going to get help.

Dano says he can’t believe what he saw.

“I would have flipped him over, checked his pulse and performed CPR, and get the ambulance here right away,” he said.

The woman who shot the seven minute long video also expressed frustration.

“He was on the ground for a good ten minutes, no response whatsoever. When they put him in the gurney and put him to the side, EMS was stopped right there because they were trying to work on him,” said Taisha Allen.

Witnesses say they pleaded with EMS workers to do more than check Garner’s vital signs.

“We even screamed at them and told them, why are they concerned with putting him in the ambulance when they can do CPR right then and there,” said witness Ramsey Orta. Orta recorded recorded Garner’s arrest and takedown on his cellphone.

Several minutes had gone by before he says Garner was taken away on a gurney.

Previously, the NYPD took the gun and badge away from the officer who placed 43-year old Garner in the apparent chokehold. That Officer Daniel Pantaleo, an 8-year veteran, has been placed on “modified assignment,” pending the outcome of the dual probes by the district attorney and Internal Affairs.

Garner was confronted by police trying to arrest him on suspicion of selling untaxed, loose cigarettes on a Staten Island sidewalk, authorities said. The 6-foot-3, 350-pound Garner became irate, denying the charges and refusing to be handcuffed. A partial video of the encounter obtained by the New York Daily News shows one officer wrap his arm around Garner’s neck as he is taken to the ground.

Asked about the ongoing probe and controversy de Blasio left behind in New York, the mayor said: “There’s an internal process and I respect that process. The fact is that Commissioner (Bill) Bratton acted, having looked at the facts. It’s quite clear the chokehold has been prohibited for decades, but I leave the specific actions within the police department to Commissioner Bratton. I have absolute faith in his judgment. I think the actions that have been taken show that there is a serious commitment to a full investigation.”

Meanwhile, a group of demonstrators, known as “New Yorkers Against Bratton,” held a small protest Monday outside City Hall to call for the resignation of the police commissioner over the death of Garner.

In the video obtained by the Daily News, Garner, who has been arrested for selling illegal cigarettes numerous times in recent years, says he hasn’t done anything wrong.

“Every time you see me, you want to mess with me. I’m tired of it. It stops today,” Garner shouts. “I’m minding my business. Please just leave me alone.”

As four officers bring him down, Garner is heard gasping, “I can’t breathe! I can’t breathe!” The video shows one officer using his hands to push Garner’s face into the sidewalk.

Garner’s family, along with Sharpton and his National Action Network, claim Garner repeatedly said he could not breathe while officers used excessive force to hold him down. Then he fell unconscious. Garner went into cardiac arrest and was transported by EMS to Richmond University Medical Center, where he was pronounced dead on arrival.

A funeral for Garner, who went by the nickname Big E, will be held Wednesday at the Bethel Baptist Church in Brooklyn. Another rally on Staten Island is planned for Saturday afternoon.

A makeshift memorial has been set up at the spot in Tompkinsville where Garner was confronted by police.

(Some information from the Associated Press.)

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Testimony in Fla. teen murder trial focuses on rap music confrontation


Bob Mack, AP
Defense lawyer Cory Strolla, left, talks with Michael Dunn during the first day of Dunn’s trial Feb. 6, 2014, in Jacksonville, Fla.
JACKSONVILLE, FL. – The three teenagers inside SUV with Jordan Davis told jurors Friday that that Davis didn’t threaten Michael David Dunn, didn’t brandish a weapon, and didn’t exit the vehicle before Dunn shot him to death during a parking-lot dispute over loud rap music.

Testimony from Tevin Thompson, Leland Brunson and Tommie Stornes highlighted the second day of Dunn’s highly publicized murder trial at the Duval County Courthouse. Each spoke at the witness stand for roughly an hour, describing the fatal shooting of Nov. 23, 2012.

Dunn, 47, a South Patrick Shores software engineer, is being tried for first-degree murder and three counts of attempted murder. If convicted, Dunn faces at least 25 years imprisonment. He’s told detectives that he opened fire on the quartet’s Dodge Durango because he feared for his life and thought he saw the 17-year-old Davis holding a shotgun or pipe-like weapon. Prosecutors, however, there was no weapon and that Dunn became enraged during a verbal altercation with Davis and his friends at a gas station on Jacksonville’s south side.

Because Dunn is white and Davis was black, some observers see similar parallels in the case to the fatal confrontation between Floridians George Zimmerman and black teen Trayvon Martin.

Davis and his friends had been “girl shopping” at St. Johns Town Center mall before stopping at the gas station to buy gum and cigarettes Stornes, now 20, said the Durango was equipped with an amplifier and two 12-inch speakers, and they were listening to loud bass-thumping rap music.

Thompson, 18, testified that Dunn parked his Volkswagen Jetta close to the SUV. That’s when Dunn said, “Turn your music down. I can’t hear myself think.” Thompson turned down the volume — but Davis said, “(Expletive) that. Turn the music back up.” So Thompson did.

Thompson said the verbal exchange continued, and Davis told Dunn, “(Expletive) you.” Thompson said Dunn asked Jordan, “Are you talking to me?” reached for a gun and fired at Davis’ door.

Brunson, 18, a backseat passenger, tried to pull Davis down to take cover. Afterward, Brunson called Davis’ name and he didn’t respond, so he checked his body to see if he had been shot. “When I reached and touched him, blood appeared on my fingers,” Brunson said.

After Brunson described how Davis was “gasping for air” with his head in Brunson’s lap, Davis’ mother, Lucy McBath, dabbed at her eyes with a tissue in the courtroom audience.

During rapid-fire cross-examination by defense lawyer Cory Strolla, the teens testified they could not hear everything Davis said to Dunn because of the music’s vehicle-rattling volume.

Strolla asked why the teens did not dial 911 when they pulled into an adjacent shopping-plaza parking lot immediately after the shooting. Strolla told jurors they had ample time and opportunity to stash a weapon there before they returned to the gas station seeking help.

Strolla also noted that police did not seal off the shopping plaza during their crime scene investigation, so vehicles and pedestrians had “unfettered, unrestricted access” to that area.

Stornes testified that he was on probation for a third-degree felony the night of the 7:39 p.m. shooting, and he violated his 7 p.m. home curfew. His probation ended last August.

Including four alternates, the racially mixed jury is made up of 10 women and six men. Circuit Judge Russell Healey ordered the jury to remain sequestered for the duration of the trial. Strolla requested the move, citing “extensive, inflammatory and prejudicial” pretrial publicity of the case

Testimony in the case resumes Saturday.

Seahawks dominate Denver from start to finish to win Super Bowl

Seahawks dominate Denver from start to finish to win Super Bowl

Defense and special teams win it for Seattle in convincing fashion.

EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — They shut down Peyton Manning and shut up their critics.

And then, in the happy celebration of the Seahawks’ first Super Bowl title in their 38-year history, defensive end Red Bryant stood up in the locker room and issued a challenge to everyone within earshot.

“This team has got to go down as one of the best defenses of all time,’’ Bryant yelled after Seattle’s 43-8 victory over the Denver Broncos on Sunday at MetLife Stadium. “It’s got to. And the best thing about it is they called us misfits, overachievers, said that nobody wanted us. But now we’re the best.’’

That they are, this merry collection of players, many of whom were low-round draft choices and undrafted free agents and now they can call themselves the best in the world.

They dominated on defense, matching Denver’s record-setting offense on their own, 8-8, and holding the Broncos scoreless until the last play of the third quarter. Some Seattle players were disappointed they didn’t pitch the first shutout in Super Bowl history.

The Seahawks were opportunistic on offense, scoring touchdowns after two Denver turnovers, taking shots in the passing game when they were there, more often than not converting. Russell Wilson threw two touchdown passes in a typically understated performance, going 18 for 25 for 206 yards.

And Seattle was flashy on special teams, with Percy Harvin’s 87-yard kickoff return to start the second half putting it up 29-0, essentially sealing the deal.

And if anyone else was surprised it was so easy, the Seahawks weren’t, living up to every expectation they had brazenly heaped on themselves.

“I’m trying to be nice about it,’’ said receiver Golden Tate, “but we know that we have a special group of guys. … At the end of the day we want to play us, and do us, and if the opposition shows up to play it’ll be a good game. If not, we will run you out of the stadium. And there’s not a better stage to do this on. A lot of people had the Broncos dominating us and that wasn’t the case.’’

And when it was over, Seattle had its first championship in one of the four major professional sports leagues since the now-departed SuperSonics captured the NBA title in 1979.

It came in the Seahawks’ second Super Bowl appearance after having lost to Pittsburgh 21-10 in 2006. The victory came in the fourth year in Seattle for coach Pete Carroll, hired after the 2009 season from USC to revive a team that had won just nine games the previous two years.

“It played out the way we wanted it to play out,’’ said Carroll, who became just the third coach to win both a college national title and a Super Bowl. The others are Jimmy Johnson (Miami, Dallas Cowboys) and Barry Switzer (Oklahoma, Dallas Cowboys). “All phases contributed. It was not really even a question in our mind that we wouldn’t perform like this.’’

The game turned Seattle’s way from the start, as a mistimed snap on Denver’s first offensive play led to a Seahawks safety, credited to Cliff Avril, just 12 seconds into the game — the fastest score in Super Bowl history.

After two Seattle field goals came a pair of backbreakers forced by the Seattle defense.

Late in the first quarter, Manning threw a wobbly pass over the middle under heavy pressure into the hands of Seattle safety Kam Chancellor.

That led to a 1-yard-touchdown run by Marshawn Lynch that put Seattle ahead 15-0 with exactly 12 minutes remaining in the second quarter.

At that point, Seattle had a 165-11 edge in yards and a 9-0 edge in first downs against a Denver offense that had scored a record 606 points this season.

A series later, Manning was hit by Avril as he threw with the ball falling into the hands of linebacker Malcolm Smith, who had an easy path to a 69-yard touchdown to make it 22-0 with 3:21 left in the first half. The play helped land Smith honors as the game’s most valuable player after also recovering a fumble in the third quarter.

Seattle defensive coordinator Dan Quinn said the Seahawks didn’t really do anything different, other than play more nickel against Denver’s one-back offense, which also meant playing more man coverage.

“I knew we’d play well tonight,’’ Quinn said. “We really held them in high regard but at the same time we wanted them to deal with us, too, and I think that oftentimes gets overlooked.’’

And just in case there were any questions Seattle might get fat and happy with the halftime lead, Harvin’s kickoff return — he scored with 12 seconds gone in the half — answered them. The second half became an extended Seattle sideline party.

The Seahawks had been as far as a conference title game just twice since entering the NFL in 1976.

But that history didn’t daunt this Seahawks team, which began to find itself last season when it advanced to the divisional playoff round before losing a heartbreaker at Atlanta.

The Seahawks vowed not to let that happen again, and talked openly of getting to, and winning, the Super Bowl.

“To be honest with you, I think a lot of the players on the team expected it to be a dominating win,’’ said receiver Doug Baldwin, who led the Seahawks with 66 yards and scored a touchdown and said afterward the team has already set its sights on winning another to cement itself as one of the greatest teams ever.

But Bryant, one of just four players left from the pre-Carroll days, understood how special the moment was.

“I know how fortunate I am to be in this moment and I don’t take it for granted,’’ he said. “This is a team that whenever you think about the Seattle Seahawks, you are going to think about this team. You are going to think about this win.’’

Largest halftime leads in Super Bowl history
The Seahawks built up the third-largest halftime lead in Super Bowl history. Coincidentally, the Broncos were involved on the wrong side of the three largest deficits, including the game Sunday against Seattle.
Pts Game Matchup Halftime lead
25 Super Bowl XXII Redskins vs. Broncos 35-10, Redskins
24 Super Bowl XXIV 49ers vs. Broncos 27-3, 49ers
22 Super Bowl XLVIII Seahawks vs. Broncos 22-0, Seahawks
20 Super Bowl XVI 49ers vs. Bengals 20-0, 49ers
20 Super Bowl XX Bears vs. Patriots 23-3, Bears
Largest margin of victory in Super Bowl history
The Seahawks’ 43-8 victory tied for third-largest margin of victory in Super Bowl history.
Margin Game Result
45 Super Bowl XXIV San Francisco 55, Denver 10
36 Super Bowl XX Chicago 46, New England 10
35 Super Bowl XLVIII Seattle 43, Denver 8
35 Super Bowl XXVII Dallas 52, Buffalo 17
32 Super Bowl XXII Washington 42, Denver 10
29 Super Bowl XVIII LA Raiders 38, Washington 9
27 Super Bowl XXXVII Tampa Bay 48, Oakland 21
27 Super Bowl XXXV Baltimore 34, NY Giants 7
25 Super Bowl I Green Bay 35, Kansas City 10

Avonte Oquendo Found? Body Parts Discovered May Be Missing Autistic Boy [PHOTO]

Avonte Oquendo


Remains found along a Queens shoreline may belong to missing autistic teenager Avonte Oquendo, whose disappearance  in October sparked a massive search in New York City.

 The discovery of a human arm Thursday night by a local teen prompted police to search an area in the College Point section of Queens, and a torso with two legs attached was then found, WPIX reported. A pair of shoes matching the same type Avonte, 14, was wearing when he went missing was attached to the legs. The same size underwear and jeans were also on the torso, according to the New York City television station.

“That’s a troubling thing to hear,” said Oquendo family attorney David Perecman. Although Avonte’s family is hoping that the body is not that of the missing autistic teen’s, the lawyer said the developments appear to signal that the search for Avonte may be over.

“It’s more than just speculation; unfortunately there is good reasons to think it’s him,” Perecman said, according to the New York Daily News. The family is “distraught, but they’re hoping it’s not him. They remain optimistic that he’s still out there.”

Young Jeezy was reportedly arrested and charged with false imprisonment, battery, making terroristic threats against his son, according to MFIR RADIO

Young Jeezy Arrested

Young Jeezy was reportedly arrested and charged with false imprisonment, battery, making terroristic threats against his son, according to TMZ.


On Jan. 7, the report surfaced that in September 2012, rapper Young Jeezy (real name Jay Jenkins) was arrested in Atlanta, Georgia after getting into a fight with his son, throwing him into a door and threatening to kill him.



Young Jeezy Arrested


During a fight, Jeezy threw his son, whose name and age has not been yet identified, into a glass shower door in which he hit his head on, according to the documents obtained by TMZ.


The rapper, 36, alllegedly punched his son before dragging him into the bedroom, throwing him on the table and “pummeling” him. The papers also read that Jeezy’s son claims his father choked him and said “I will kill you. I will put a bullet in your head right now. If I could get away with it, I would kill you.”



His son apparently tried escaping but Jeezy’s bodyguard was there and blocked the stair well.


The rapper turned himself in to police on Jan. 3 since there was a grand jury warrent issued. He posted $45,000 bon shortly later.


“We have no doubt this matter will resolve itself appropriately. At this moment, Mr. Jenkins is thankful for the support of his fans and the respect for his family’s privacy,” his lawyer told TMZ.


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