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Thursday, October 02, 2014

With over 250k weekly readers, Inglewood Today Weekly and Online is a unique platform for businesses and organizations looking to reach audiences in the Inglewood and surrounding South Bay cities.


We offer wide variety of creative advertising solutions to the business community. Some of the opportunities we offer are:


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( - The St. Louis County prosecutor's office is investigating reports of misconduct on the grand jury that will decide whether Ferguson police officer Darren Wilson should be indicted for shooting Michael Brown, the Washington Post reported.


Ed Magee, the spokesman for county prosecutor Robert McCulloch told the Post that "Twitter users" on Wednesday morning claimed that one of the jurors discussed the case with a friend.


"We are looking into the matter," Magee said.


He confirmed to the Post that the prosecutor's office saw a tweet from activist Shaun King with a screenshot of a tweet by a juror's friend.


Michael Dunn Found Guilty in Shooting Death of Jordan Davis


(CNN) -Jurors found Michael Dunn guilty of first-degree murder Wednesday in the 2012 shooting death of 17-year-old Jordan Davis.


Dunn's parents were in the courtroom for the verdict. Davis' parents, Ron Davis and Lucia MacBath, both let out a quiet gasp upon hearing the jury forewoman's words and then hung their heads and cried.


Dunn did not appear to have an immediate reaction, but later, he turned around and somberly shook his head toward his father.


Dunn, 47, was charged with murder after shooting into an SUV full of teenagers at a Jacksonville, Florida, gas station following a squabble over the music emanating from the teens' vehicle.


Outside the courtroom, Davis' mother expressed her gratitude for a verdict she said represented justice not only for her son but for "Trayvon (Martin) and for all the nameless faces and children and people that will never have a voice." 




JACKSONVILLE Fla. - A Florida jury found Michael Dunn, a middle-aged white man, guilty of first-degree murder on Wednesday in the shooting death of an unarmed black teenager in an argument over loud rap music.


Dunn, 47, a software engineer, testified he thought he was defending himself from an armed threat when he fired 10 rounds at an SUV carrying Jordan Davis, 17, and three other black teens at a Jacksonville gas station parking lot. Dunn and the teenagers had argued about the loud music coming from the SUV.


The jury, composed of 10 whites and two blacks, took about five hours to reach Wednesday's verdict. In a February trial, a jury deadlocked on charge in Davis' death after four days but convicted Dunn on three counts of attempted murder for firing at the three surviving teens in the vehicle.


Dunn testified he was sure he saw a gun as a teenager appeared to emerge from the SUV making verbal threats against his life. Davis was unarmed, prosecutors said, and no weapon was found in the youths' vehicle.


During the weeklong retrial, prosecutors argued that Dunn's actions went far beyond self-defense.


Davis was struck by three bullets while leaning away from the gunfire, an expert testified during the trial. Dunn faced intense questioning as to why he did not call 911, which he blamed on fear and shock.


The trial has drawn comparisons to the case of George Zimmerman, who was acquitted of murder in Florida last year in the shooting of Trayvon Martin, another unarmed black 17-year-old. Zimmerman, a neighborhood watch volunteer, said he fired in self-defense.


Under Florida law, Dunn will be sentenced to life in prison without parole for the murder of Davis, plus 60 years in jail for his February convictions.


The St. Louis County prosecutor’s office is investigating an accusation of misconduct on the grand jury that is hearing the case against the Ferguson Police Officer who shot and killed 18-year-old Michael Brown.


Ed Magee, the spokesman for county prosecutor, Robert McCulloch, said they received the information from a “Twitter user” Wednesday morning.


“We are looking into the matter,” he said.


An account of possible jury misconduct surfaced Wednesday morning on Twitter, when several users sent messages about one juror who may have discussed evidence in the case with a friend.


In one of those messages, a person tweeted that they are friends with a member of the jury who doesn’t believe there is enough evidence to warrant an arrest of the officer, Darren Wilson.


The same person who tweeted about being friends with a member of the jury has also tweeted messages of support for Wilson.


Magee confirmed that the Twitter user and feed came from an activist, Shaun King.


Within seconds of posting this, her friends told her to delete it and she did. It was screenshotted first.


The jury has been weighing evidence on the case since Aug. 20, within days of the Aug. 9 shooting. McCulloch told The Washington Post last week that both the FBI and county police’s investigations into the shooting are “pretty much done.” He also said that jurors should be done hearing all the evidence by later this month, but they could meet through mid-November.


Grand jury proceedings are confidential and if there has been a breach, the prosecutor’s office may have to start over with a newly empaneled group.

Fighting the Good Fight

Thursday, September 25, 2014

It’s serious now.  The U.S. is officially at war and Islamic terror groups are beheading innocent civilians for sport.  If there was ever a time to join the fight, the time is now.


One thing the president has consistently repeated is that American allies must take their place and be prepared to defend their own people.  The days are over when the U.S does all the heavy lifting while smaller countries stand by, watch and cheer from the sidelines.


This war could take years to end.  It may go on for decades.  It will not only depend on the ability of UN partners to come up with winning strategies and use their weapons effectively.  It will depend on our ability to effectively confront the hatred in the hearts of our enemies. This is the toughest job of all.


What makes terrorism so hard to fight is that we are fighting an enemy that does not mind dying.  An enemy which, in fact, welcomes death.  It goes against our Western thought of self-preservation.


But it is this very idea of preservation that must be used to gain victory.  The instinct to preserve our lives and personal liberty has to be stronger than what appears on television.  Else, we are all doomed


Watching the latest developments in the Middle East would make one want to throw up their hands.  The whole world is being overrun by terrorists. What’s the use in being positive?


When I think of everything that is going on with ISIS, air strikes, and Islamic extremist groups popping up everywhere, I must also think of what is right in the world to keep my mind in balance. 


What comes to mind, are all the times we have been kept safe.  And I am not just talking about foreign threats.  There is so much happening now that is beyond our control.  The only thing we can do is count our blessings and do the best we can to protect ourselves and our loved ones. 


With all the injustice that we see in the U.S., the homelessness, violence and demoralization of our youth, we can still appreciate living in a free society.  Many jobs have disappeared and salaries have gone down.  Still, we are blessed to have ways to make ends meet.


When you go to bed at night, you rest fairly easily knowing there are police patrolling your neighborhood.  You don’t think twice about walking to the store and being blown up while you’re there.


We need to train ourselves to fight with faith, hope, love and kindness.  Gaining control over fear may be the one thing that gets you through. There are tough times ahead.  So let’s get behind President Obama, Congress and our military.  It’s time to squash our differences, put on a layer of hope and join the fight.






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