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Thread: Ahmaud Arbery (25) was shot and killed by an ex cop and his son, because he was jogging and they said he looked like a person suspected in recent break-ins

  1. #101
    Senior Member curiouscat's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by kevansvault View Post
    This case is local to me, and reaffirms my stance on capital punishment. These fuckers need to die. Yeah, yeah, it doesn't solve anything, blah blah...whatthefuckever. It removes a criminal asshole element from the land of the living, and that's enough for me. Fuck these losers. Fuck every single shithead douchetool who supports them, too. Fuck them with a rusty spade. They can all take a long walk off a short pier into a dry lakebed full of poisonous reptiles.

    These guys knew what they were doing. Knew it was wrong. Didn't care. Did it anyway. And we need to hold everyone who kept this case "under wraps" just as accountable, because they are just as fucking guilty.
    We should meet for coffee.
    Quote Originally Posted by Boston Babe 73 View Post
    I don't have a thousand dollars hanging around to buy a fart in a jar lol.

  2. #102
    What do you care? Boston Babe 73's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by curiouscat View Post
    We should meet for coffee.
    Coffee with Mayo?
    Quote Originally Posted by Miller22 View Post
    I thought the exact same thing. Poor Brennen Tammons.
    Oh well, back to gum.
    ....or exchanging Puke's wang for spicy nuts.
    Quote Originally Posted by Nic B View Post
    That is too pretty to be shoved up an ass.

  3. #103
    Moderator raisedbywolves's Avatar
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    https://www.cnn.com/2022/05/06/us/ah...lls/index.html

    One of Ahmaud Arbery's killers had 16 phone calls with DA before arrest, court filings say

    In the weeks following the fatal shooting of Ahmaud Arbery, Greg McMichael, one of the men later convicted in Arbery's death, participated in 16 phone calls with the former Brunswick Judicial Circuit District Attorney Jackie Johnson, according to court documents filed in the Superior Court of Glynn County on Wednesday.

    Arbery, 25, was shot on February 23, 2020, while running from Greg McMichael, his son Travis and the McMichaels' neighbor, William "Roddie" Bryan, in the Satilla Shores neighborhood of Brunswick in Glynn County, Georgia.

    The three were convicted last November of Arbery's murder. In February, a jury found that the three White men had chased Arbery as he was jogging because he was Black. It found them guilty of interference of rights, a federal hate crime; and attempted kidnapping.

    The document filed Wednesday was the prosecution's response to two motions to dismiss criminal charges against Johnson for her role in allegedly mishandling the McMichael case. In the filing, government lawyers argue that Johnson's legal challenge is untimely, that the evidence supporting Johnson's indictment was sufficient, and that there was no flaw in the oath administered to grand jury witnesses.

    In the wake of McMichael's conviction in Arbery's death, the state has also filed a misconduct case against Johnson claiming that she obstructed law enforcement "by directing that Travis McMichael should not be placed under arrest, contrary to the laws of said State."

    The McMichaels were arrested May 7, 2020 -- two days after video of the shooting surfaced -- and Bryan was taken into custody two weeks later.

    A call log included in the state's response to the motion to dismiss shows 16 calls took place between McMichael and Johnson from February 23, the day of the shooting, to May 5, 2020, with the longest call taking place on April 30 and lasting 21 minutes and 4 seconds.

    The court documents also show that McMichael left Johnson a message on the same day as Arbery's death in which he asks Johnson to call him back saying in part "my son and I have been involved in a shooting and I need some advice right away."

    The document states that some calls took place while Johnson was still the district attorney over the case.

    McMichael and Johnson were acquainted because he had worked as a police officer and an investigator in the district attorney's office.

    "The evidence shows that Johnson showed favor and affection for McMichael throughout the pendency of the case -- including when she was making decisions as the DA over his case," the government's brief said.

    The government's brief also points to conversations Johnson had with other officials, suggesting that Johnson tried to influence the handling of McMichael's case rather than promptly recusing herself from involvement because of their past acquaintance.

    CNN has made attempts to reach out to Johnson's attorney for comment.

    In the past, Johnson has denied any wrongdoing in the case, instead telling her constituents during her re-election campaign she was being falsely accused.

    "That case is a terrible tragedy for the community," Johnson said in October 2020 during an online debate between candidates running to be Brunswick district attorney. "It is a tragedy for the family. I'm sorry how things happened. I'm sorry that a lie got started and I could not turn it back."

    After serving a decade as the Brunswick district attorney, Johnson was voted out of office.

  4. #104
    What do you care? Boston Babe 73's Avatar
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    I'm so happy that this case didn't get buried. The corruption was all over it. His Mom is a hero.
    Quote Originally Posted by Miller22 View Post
    I thought the exact same thing. Poor Brennen Tammons.
    Oh well, back to gum.
    ....or exchanging Puke's wang for spicy nuts.
    Quote Originally Posted by Nic B View Post
    That is too pretty to be shoved up an ass.

  5. #105
    Moderator puzzld's Avatar
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    The white man who fatally shot Ahmaud Arbery after chasing the running Black man in a Georgia neighborhood says he fears he will be killed by fellow inmates if he's sent to a state prison to serve a life sentence for murder.

    Travis McMichael, 36, faces sentencing Monday in U.S. District Court after his conviction on federal hate crime charges in February. His defense attorney filed a legal motion Thursday asking the judge to keep McMichael in federal custody.

    Attorney Amy Lee Copeland argued McMichael has received ?hundreds of threats? and won't be safe in a Georgia state prison system that is under investigation by the U.S. Justice Department amid concerns about violence between inmates.

    On Feb. 23, 2020, McMichael and his father, Greg McMichael, armed themselves with guns and jumped in a pickup truck to chase Arbery after he ran past their home just outside the port city of Brunswick. A neighbor, William ?Roddie? Bryan, joined the chase in his own truck and recorded cellphone video of Travis McMichael blasting Arbery with a shotgun.

    The killing of Arbery became part of a larger national reckoning over racial injustice amid other high-profile killings of unarmed Black people including George Floyd in Minneapolis and Breonna Taylor in Kentucky.

    In Georgia, the McMichaels and Bryan were sentenced to life in prison after being convicted of Arbery's murder in a state court last fall. They have remained in a county jail in custody of U.S. marshals since standing trial in February in federal court, where a jury convicted them of hate crimes. Each defendant now faces a potential second life sentence.

    Once the men are sentenced Monday by U.S. District Court Judge Lisa Godbey Wood, protocol would be to turn them over the Georgia Department of Corrections to serve their prison terms for murder. That's because they were first arrested and tried by state authorities.

    For Travis McMichael, ?his concern is that he will promptly be killed upon delivery to the state prison system for service of that sentence,? Copeland wrote in her sentencing request. ?He has received numerous threats of death that are credible in light of all circumstances.?

    Copeland said she has alerted Georgia's corrections agency, ?which has replied that these threats are unverified and that it can securely house McMichael in state custody.?

    Greg McMichael, 66, has also asked the judge to put him in federal rather than state prison, citing safety concerns and health problems.

    Arbery's family family has insisted the McMichaels and Bryan should serve their sentences in a state prison, arguing a federal penitentiary wouldn?t be as tough. His parents objected forcefully before the federal trial when both McMichaels sought a plea deal that would have included a request to transfer them to federal prison. The judge ended up rejecting the plea agreement.

    ?Granting these men their preferred choice of confinement would defeat me,? Arbery?s mother, Wanda Cooper-Jones, told the judge at a hearing Jan. 31. ?It gives them one last chance to spit in my face.?

    A federal judge doesn't have the authority to order a state to relinquish its lawful custody of inmates to the Federal Bureau of Prisons, said Ed Tarver, an Augusta lawyer and former U.S. attorney for the Southern District of Georgia.

    ?She can certainly make that request," Tarver said of the judge, "and it would be up to the state Department of Corrections whether or not they agree to do that.?

    Copeland's court filing refers to a prior agreement between the judge, prosecutors and defense attorneys to keep the McMichaels and Bryan in federal custody "through the completion of the federal trial and any post-trial proceedings.? She argued that means Travis McMichael should at least remain in federal custody through appeals of his hate crime conviction.
    https://news.yahoo.com/lawyer-arbery...l&uh_test=1_04
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    lol at Nestle being some vicious smiter, she's the nicest person on this site besides probably puzzld. Or at least the last person to resort to smiting.
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    Why on earth would I smite you when I can ban you?

  6. #106
    Cousin Greg Angiebla's Avatar
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    Oh no he wouldnt be safe. He should have stopped and thought about that before hunting an innocent human.

    "The love for all living creatures is the most noble attribute of man" -Charles Darwin

    Quote Originally Posted by bowieluva View Post
    Chelsea, if you are a ghost and reading mds, I command you to walk into the light.

  7. #107
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    Quote Originally Posted by puzzld View Post
    The white man who fatally shot Ahmaud Arbery after chasing the running Black man in a Georgia neighborhood says he fears he will be killed by fellow inmates if he's sent to a state prison to serve a life sentence for murder.

    Travis McMichael, 36, faces sentencing Monday in U.S. District Court after his conviction on federal hate crime charges in February. His defense attorney filed a legal motion Thursday asking the judge to keep McMichael in federal custody.

    Attorney Amy Lee Copeland argued McMichael has received ?hundreds of threats? and won't be safe in a Georgia state prison system that is under investigation by the U.S. Justice Department amid concerns about violence between inmates.

    On Feb. 23, 2020, McMichael and his father, Greg McMichael, armed themselves with guns and jumped in a pickup truck to chase Arbery after he ran past their home just outside the port city of Brunswick. A neighbor, William ?Roddie? Bryan, joined the chase in his own truck and recorded cellphone video of Travis McMichael blasting Arbery with a shotgun.

    The killing of Arbery became part of a larger national reckoning over racial injustice amid other high-profile killings of unarmed Black people including George Floyd in Minneapolis and Breonna Taylor in Kentucky.

    In Georgia, the McMichaels and Bryan were sentenced to life in prison after being convicted of Arbery's murder in a state court last fall. They have remained in a county jail in custody of U.S. marshals since standing trial in February in federal court, where a jury convicted them of hate crimes. Each defendant now faces a potential second life sentence.

    Once the men are sentenced Monday by U.S. District Court Judge Lisa Godbey Wood, protocol would be to turn them over the Georgia Department of Corrections to serve their prison terms for murder. That's because they were first arrested and tried by state authorities.

    For Travis McMichael, ?his concern is that he will promptly be killed upon delivery to the state prison system for service of that sentence,? Copeland wrote in her sentencing request. ?He has received numerous threats of death that are credible in light of all circumstances.?

    Copeland said she has alerted Georgia's corrections agency, ?which has replied that these threats are unverified and that it can securely house McMichael in state custody.?

    Greg McMichael, 66, has also asked the judge to put him in federal rather than state prison, citing safety concerns and health problems.

    Arbery's family family has insisted the McMichaels and Bryan should serve their sentences in a state prison, arguing a federal penitentiary wouldn?t be as tough. His parents objected forcefully before the federal trial when both McMichaels sought a plea deal that would have included a request to transfer them to federal prison. The judge ended up rejecting the plea agreement.

    ?Granting these men their preferred choice of confinement would defeat me,? Arbery?s mother, Wanda Cooper-Jones, told the judge at a hearing Jan. 31. ?It gives them one last chance to spit in my face.?

    A federal judge doesn't have the authority to order a state to relinquish its lawful custody of inmates to the Federal Bureau of Prisons, said Ed Tarver, an Augusta lawyer and former U.S. attorney for the Southern District of Georgia.

    ?She can certainly make that request," Tarver said of the judge, "and it would be up to the state Department of Corrections whether or not they agree to do that.?

    Copeland's court filing refers to a prior agreement between the judge, prosecutors and defense attorneys to keep the McMichaels and Bryan in federal custody "through the completion of the federal trial and any post-trial proceedings.? She argued that means Travis McMichael should at least remain in federal custody through appeals of his hate crime conviction.
    https://news.yahoo.com/lawyer-arbery...l&uh_test=1_04
    It's almost like they are never concerned about prison conditions until it's time for them to pay the consequences. I'm quite sure that he will be ok in prison. I can't really see Georgia integrating their prisons. White supremacist would love for him to join their ranks.

  8. #108
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    Quote Originally Posted by puzzld View Post
    The white man who fatally shot Ahmaud Arbery after chasing the running Black man in a Georgia neighborhood says he fears he will be killed by fellow inmates if he's sent to a state prison to serve a life sentence for murder.

    Travis McMichael, 36, faces sentencing Monday in U.S. District Court after his conviction on federal hate crime charges in February. His defense attorney filed a legal motion Thursday asking the judge to keep McMichael in federal custody.

    Attorney Amy Lee Copeland argued McMichael has received ?hundreds of threats? and won't be safe in a Georgia state prison system that is under investigation by the U.S. Justice Department amid concerns about violence between inmates.

    On Feb. 23, 2020, McMichael and his father, Greg McMichael, armed themselves with guns and jumped in a pickup truck to chase Arbery after he ran past their home just outside the port city of Brunswick. A neighbor, William ?Roddie? Bryan, joined the chase in his own truck and recorded cellphone video of Travis McMichael blasting Arbery with a shotgun.

    The killing of Arbery became part of a larger national reckoning over racial injustice amid other high-profile killings of unarmed Black people including George Floyd in Minneapolis and Breonna Taylor in Kentucky.

    In Georgia, the McMichaels and Bryan were sentenced to life in prison after being convicted of Arbery's murder in a state court last fall. They have remained in a county jail in custody of U.S. marshals since standing trial in February in federal court, where a jury convicted them of hate crimes. Each defendant now faces a potential second life sentence.

    Once the men are sentenced Monday by U.S. District Court Judge Lisa Godbey Wood, protocol would be to turn them over the Georgia Department of Corrections to serve their prison terms for murder. That's because they were first arrested and tried by state authorities.

    For Travis McMichael, ?his concern is that he will promptly be killed upon delivery to the state prison system for service of that sentence,? Copeland wrote in her sentencing request. ?He has received numerous threats of death that are credible in light of all circumstances.?

    Copeland said she has alerted Georgia's corrections agency, ?which has replied that these threats are unverified and that it can securely house McMichael in state custody.?

    Greg McMichael, 66, has also asked the judge to put him in federal rather than state prison, citing safety concerns and health problems.

    Arbery's family family has insisted the McMichaels and Bryan should serve their sentences in a state prison, arguing a federal penitentiary wouldn?t be as tough. His parents objected forcefully before the federal trial when both McMichaels sought a plea deal that would have included a request to transfer them to federal prison. The judge ended up rejecting the plea agreement.

    ?Granting these men their preferred choice of confinement would defeat me,? Arbery?s mother, Wanda Cooper-Jones, told the judge at a hearing Jan. 31. ?It gives them one last chance to spit in my face.?

    A federal judge doesn't have the authority to order a state to relinquish its lawful custody of inmates to the Federal Bureau of Prisons, said Ed Tarver, an Augusta lawyer and former U.S. attorney for the Southern District of Georgia.

    ?She can certainly make that request," Tarver said of the judge, "and it would be up to the state Department of Corrections whether or not they agree to do that.?

    Copeland's court filing refers to a prior agreement between the judge, prosecutors and defense attorneys to keep the McMichaels and Bryan in federal custody "through the completion of the federal trial and any post-trial proceedings.? She argued that means Travis McMichael should at least remain in federal custody through appeals of his hate crime conviction.
    https://news.yahoo.com/lawyer-arbery...l&uh_test=1_04
    It's almost like they are never concerned about prison conditions until it's time for them to pay the consequences. I'm quite sure that he will be ok in prison. I can't really see Georgia integrating their prisons. White supremacist would love for him to join their ranks.

  9. #109
    What do you care? Boston Babe 73's Avatar
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    Awwwww..... Poor little murdering racist is afraid for his life?

    You know how you could have avoided that, fuckface? By not murdering an innocent man. I hope you get the living daylights beaten out of you daily.
    Quote Originally Posted by Miller22 View Post
    I thought the exact same thing. Poor Brennen Tammons.
    Oh well, back to gum.
    ....or exchanging Puke's wang for spicy nuts.
    Quote Originally Posted by Nic B View Post
    That is too pretty to be shoved up an ass.

  10. #110
    Senior Member curiouscat's Avatar
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    I forgot to post this, but tomorrow, they're doing an unveiling of a honorary Ahmaud Arbery street signage.
    I don't know how honorary it will be since it's in the ghetto. I feel it should be somewhere more prominent where more people will travel. No one wants to go to Alphabet City.

    https://www.facebook.com/citybwkga

    Go to July 25th.

    Also, I was wondering why there were cameras in front of the courthouse. I figured it had something to do with Ahmaud.

    Hopefully, they all have fun with their new state buddies. Muahaha!
    Quote Originally Posted by Boston Babe 73 View Post
    I don't have a thousand dollars hanging around to buy a fart in a jar lol.

  11. #111
    Scoopski Potatoes Nic B's Avatar
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    #McScared


    Quote Originally Posted by marakisses View Post
    yes i said i will leave it under you storage he said cuddle with me i said shut up it over??? what am i doing wrong??
    Quote Originally Posted by curiouscat View Post
    Happy Birthday! I hid a dead body in your backyard to celebrate. Good luck finding it under the cement. You can only use a stick to look for it.

  12. #112
    Senior Member curiouscat's Avatar
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    https://thebrunswicknews.com/news/lo...b56e83697.html

    Nearly a year later, little progress in case against former DA Jackie Johnson
    By LARRY HOBBS lhobbs@thebrunswicknews.com Aug 12, 2022

    Unseated Brunswick Judicial Circuit District Attorney Jackie Johnson insists she did not interfere with the investigation into the shooting death of Ahmaud Arbery, for which her former investigator is among three men now serving life in prison.

    But Georgia Attorney General Chris Carr insists otherwise, alleging Johnson repeatedly attempted to manipulate the investigation beginning just hours after the fatal shooting on Feb. 23, 2020, on the streets of the Satilla Shores neighborhood.

    Both sides maintain the evidence will prove their position in court. Yet, nearly a year after a grand jury indicted Johnson for violating her oath of office by allegedly meddling in the investigation, there is no progress to report from the Glynn County Courthouse. There has been no activity since AG Carr filed a detailed response May 6 to an earlier motion from Johnson calling for dismissal of the charges.

    There is no hearing scheduled on the case and ?there have been no new filings,? a Glynn County Superior Court spokeswoman told The News this week.

    Other than to confirm that he is still representing Johnson in the case, Kingsland attorney John J. Ossick Jr. told The News he could not comment further.

    The Georgia AG's office said late Thursday afternoon that it is awaiting an arraignment date. Also, the AG's office noted that its investigation of Johnson remains very much alive.

    "The next step (in the court process) would be arraignment, a date that is set by the court," said AG spokeswoman Kara Richardson. "And while an indictment has been returned, our file is not closed and our full investigation continues."

    After serving as DA for 10 years, Johnson lost the 2020 election to current Brunswick DA Keith Higgins in a heated campaign fueled by public furor over her handling of the Arbery case.

    Former long-time DA investigator Gregory McMichael, 66, his son Travis McMichael, 36, and 52-year-old William ?Roddie? Bryan all have been sentenced to life in state prison for murder. The White father and son additionally were sentenced Monday in U.S. District Court in Brunswick to life in federal prison for firearms violence charges, attempted kidnapping and violating the 25-year-old Arbery?s right to use a public street because he was Black.

    Bryan received a 37-year federal sentence Monday for attempted kidnapping and violating Arbery?s civil rights.

    There is no parole in the federal prison system.

    Foremost in the minds of many who were on hand for Monday?s federal sentencing was speculation about the status of the case against Johnson.

    Travis McMichael shot the unarmed Arbery dead on the afternoon of Feb. 23, 2020, ending a chase during which the young man ran for his life as the three pursued him in pickup trucks through the streets of Satilla Shores. It started when the McMichaels armed themselves, jumped into a pickup truck and chased Arbery after seeing him run past their home at 230 Satilla Drive. Bryan joined the chase in his pickup truck after seeing Arbery run past his home with the McMichaels in pursuit.

    Bryan?s cell phone recording of the murder sparked national outrage and cries of racial injustice after it went viral online on May 5, 2020. The Georgia Bureau of Investigation arrested the McMichaels two days later and Bryan on May 20, 2020.

    The case had lingered for 2 ? months without an arrest prior to that, a period in which the county police department?s investigation had all but stagnated. In that time, the case went through a succession of prosecutors.

    Johnson recused herself the day of the murder, claiming conflict of interest because of Greg McMichael?s 20-year career as a DA investigator. McMicheal retired in 2019.

    Johnson reached out to Waycross DA George E. Barnhill the day of the murder, asking him to consult with Glynn County police on the case. It was later learned that Barnhill gave police an initial assessment the next day of self defense in the course of a citizen?s arrest.

    Carr said he assigned the case to Barnhill later that week at Johnson?s recommendation, unaware that the two prosecutors had already discussed the case or that Barnhill had offered an opinion on it.

    Barnhill, however, stepped down in April 2020 under pressure from Arbery?s family because his son, George E. Barnhill, was an assistant prosecutor with the Brunswick DA.

    The case then went to the Hinesville DA. It later went to the Cobb County DA, which successfully prosecuted all three on murder charges during an emotionally-charged six-week trial that ended with guilty verdicts on Nov. 24, 2021.

    By that time a Glynn County grand jury had handed down indictments against Johnson. The indictments on Sept. 2, 2021, charged her with felony violation of oath of office and misdemeanor willful obstruction of law enforcement.

    The grand jury alleged that Johnson ?did knowingly and willfully hinder? the investigation by instructing Glynn County police investigators on the scene of the murder not to make an arrest. The grand jury further accused Johnson of funneling the case to Waycross DA Barnhill.

    Johnson turned herself in Sept. 8, 2021, at the Glynn County Detention Center. She was booked at 8 a.m. that day and released on $10,000 bond at 8:07 a.m., jail records show.

    Johnson?s attorney filed a motion to dismiss the charges on March 25, asserting no evidence exists that she interfered with the investigation. In the motion, attorney Ossick stated there is no proof that Johnson gave ?any direction, order, edict, instruction, request or any other communication, either directly or indirectly, that Travis McMichael or anyone else involved in the brutal slaying of Mr. Arbery not be taken into custody at any time.?

    The lack of evidence that Johnson tampered with the case also would negate the felony charge of violation of oath of office, Ossick said.

    In a detailed response, the Georgia AG?s office countered that ample evidence exists, including 16 phone calls between Johnson and Greg McMichael between the day of the shooting and the arrests. On the final call between Johnson and McMichael, on May 5, Greg McMichael allegedly left a message expressing thanks for a referral, adding ?he?s gonna run interference for me right now and that?s damn good advice and I appreciate it very much,? the motion states.

    The AG?s motion further claims Johnson attempted to manipulate the case?s outcome by allegedly recommending it to Barnhill with advance knowledge that he had already reached a conclusion favorable to the defendants.

    ?Johnson failed to disclose, however, that Barnhill had already reviewed the case and declared the case to be self-defense,? the AG?s motion states. ?Thus, Johnson manipulated the case in favor of her former employee and his son.?
    Quote Originally Posted by Boston Babe 73 View Post
    I don't have a thousand dollars hanging around to buy a fart in a jar lol.

  13. #113
    What do you care? Boston Babe 73's Avatar
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    She needs to be locked up. EVERYONE that aided and abetted in this case needs to be. Fucking atrocious.
    Quote Originally Posted by Miller22 View Post
    I thought the exact same thing. Poor Brennen Tammons.
    Oh well, back to gum.
    ....or exchanging Puke's wang for spicy nuts.
    Quote Originally Posted by Nic B View Post
    That is too pretty to be shoved up an ass.

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