April 28, 2011

Your Love Cost Me My Freedom

Earlier I did a post regarding the arrest of Aaron Jones.  In the article that was posted, a lot was revealed of the un-justice in his case.  We got to hear how he felt about it.  Surely, you could imagine how he felt before reading the interview.  But, what captivates my attention even more is the women that are the backbones to many men in prison.   Is there consequences to loving someone that happens to allegedly participate in illegal activities?  If so, does this make it fair?  We all know of people if not ourselves that fall victim of whom our hearts choose to love.  Look at the articles and videos  posted below of women that were only guilty of love. Also, behind the camera is Mansion yours truly, Charlie Con.
Beautician Cleared In Contract Killing
November 2, 1999 | by Dave Racher, Daily News Staff Writer
Darryl E. "Tubbs" Coleman pleaded guilty to the contract murder of William Slade, 27, in exchange for a life sentence last year. Coleman was later allowed to withdraw his plea. Yesterday, Coleman, 30, beat the rap. A jury acquitted the smiling Coleman and two others of taking part in killing Slade on April 2, 1994. Yonzetta Hudson, 33, a beautician and mother of three, broke down in tears when she was found not guilty of hiring killers to murder Slade in a drug dispute.
Justice For Her Trailer

SULERMAR-Aginah & Company | Myspace Video

The live-in girlfriend of convicted drug kingpin Alton "Ace Capone" Coles collapsed in a federal courtroom Friday after being sentenced to two years in prison on money-laundering charges tied to Coles' multimillion-dollar cocaine-distribution network.
A sobbing Asya Richardson, 30, fell to the floor after U.S. District Judge R. Barclay Surrick rejected her plea for leniency and imposed a 24-month sentence."I'm not the same person I was," said Richardson, who was convicted of lying on mortgage documents she and Coles used to buy a $500,000 house near Mullica Hill in July 2005.The live-in girlfriend of convicted drug kingpin Alton "Ace Capone" Coles collapsed in a federal courtroom Friday after being sentenced to two years in prison on money-laundering charges tied to Coles' multimillion-dollar cocaine-distribution network.
A sobbing Asya Richardson, 30, fell to the floor after U.S. District Judge R. Barclay Surrick rejected her plea for leniency and imposed a 24-month sentence.
"I'm not the same person I was," said Richardson, who was convicted of lying on mortgage documents she and Coles used to buy a $500,000 house near Mullica Hill in July 2005.
In a verdict that spurred one defendant to spit on a federal prosecutor, a U.S. District Court jury yesterday convicted five people in the operation of a $3 million cocaine ring that authorities said drug kingpin Darryl E. Coleman directed from his prison cell.
After two weeks of testimony, the jury deliberated about four hours before convicting Coleman, 28, of West Philadelphia, on charges of conspiracy to distribute cocaine, operating a continuing criminal enterprise, bribery of a public official, and using a telephone to facilitate drug crimes and money-laundering.
Convicted with Coleman on those charges was the man authorities called his lieutenant, Terrence Gibbs, 26, also of West Philadelphia. Convicted on drug conspiracy charges with the pair were Earl Lamont Brown, 24, of West Philadelphia, described as an ``enforcer'' for Coleman; and Antjuan A. Sydnar, 26, of West Philadelphia, a drug distributor for the Coleman organization.
The jury also convicted Sharon Mayes, 28, of West Philadelphia, of conspiracy to launder money for her work operating a Center City beauty salon bankrolled 
by Coleman to launder cash from his cocaine operation.
The live-in girlfriend of convicted drug kingpin Alton "Ace Capone" Coles collapsed in a federal courtroom Friday after being sentenced to two years in prison on money-laundering charges tied to Coles' multimillion-dollar cocaine-distribution network.
A sobbing Asya Richardson, 30, fell to the floor after U.S. District Judge R. Barclay Surrick rejected her plea for leniency and imposed a 24-month sentence.
"I'm not the same person I was," said Richardson, who was convicted of lying on mortgage documents she and Coles used to buy a $500,000 house near Mullica Hill in July 2005.
As I mentioned before these post aren't to glorigy illegal activities.  However, there is a lesson to learn.  That lesson is everyone has a testimony.  Thanks again for visiting and may you be blessed abundantly....Peace..   

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