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The X-Project
Recent Entries 
15th-Jan-2017 08:58 pm - Text to Cecilia
Ponder
Would you mind taking my shift for tonight? Got back from a mission and it was a little rough. Also, coincidentally, would you be able to write me a prescription for a couple of days worth of ketorolac?
14th-Jan-2017 10:48 pm - Delivered to Julian's room
Himself
Julian,

Picked these up at that funhouse of horrors yesterday. I just thought... I don't know. I thought you be able to do something with them.

--Kane

Package contains a pair of intricately designed clockwork hands
10th-Jan-2017 08:34 pm - Txt to Logan
calm stare
Remind me again why I wanted to go back to school? A week in and I hate it :p
10th-Jan-2017 09:56 am - Text To Sooraya
Biting My Lip
When was the last time we did something fun? Let's do something fun soon
8th-Jan-2017 07:40 pm(no subject)
Thinking
[Text to Sue, Bobbi, and Hope]
Hey, So. This year Alex and I are getting married. I think we settled for an October timish wedding. BUT I need help. I can't plan this on my own and every time I open a Wedding magazine my head spins.

[Text to Wanda]
Hey sis. I need to talk to you. In person. Soon.
8th-Jan-2017 12:10 pm - Police Investigate Serial Killer
new york times
The NYPD announced today that a single killer may be responsible for five recent homicides in Manhattan. Ballistics reports showed that the bullets that killed each victim were fired from the same gun.

Former NYPD officer Raymond McCoffer and wife Linda were shot in their home two weeks ago. McCoffer was the defendant in a widely publicized murder trial of two mutant men while he was on duty. He was found not guilty, a verdict that spawned several protests and clashes between activists and police. The judge of that trial, Alton Fink, was found dead in his home one week later, also dead from gunfire. Sandra Williams, a key defense witness whose testimony legal experts say may have been prejudicial but was allowed anyway, was also killed in her home three days ago. The most recent victim was Sam Colburn, a member of the jury, who was found shot in the head and then hanged in a Chelsea alley.

“These gruesome murders are an attack on the whole city,” said NYPD chief of police James O’Neill. “And furthermore, they are an assault on our democracy and justice system. It is appalling and unconscionable that someone would decide murder is an appropriate response to a verdict they don’t like.”

Read more . . .
2nd-Jan-2017 04:51 pm - New York Judge Found Dead
CBS New York
New York, NY — New York City Criminal Court judge Alton Fink was found dead in his home yesterday. Authorities are treating this as a homicide investigation. No further details have been provided.

However, sources say that Judge Fink’s death may be related to last week’s murders of Raymond and Linda McCoffer, a former NYPD officer and his wife, who were also killed in their home. Raymond McCoffer was found not guilty on two counts of murder for the shooting deaths of two mutants, and Fink was the judge on that trial. One source said these may be revenge killings.

Judge Fink was appointed to the bench by Rudy Giuliani in 1999 and was re-appointed by Michael Bloomberg in 2009. He was known for a hard stance on criminals, often supporting maximum penalties. This made him a controversial figure, particularly in the African American and Latino communities, who claimed such severe punishment disproportionately affected black and Hispanic criminals. However, he was praised by law enforcement and his peers, who point to what they claim to be a significant drop in recidivism in his jurisdiction. Many activists challenge this claim.

Read more . . .
CBS New York
New York, NY — Former NYPD officer Raymond McCoffer and wife Linda were shot to death in their Parkchester apartment, and Raymond McCoffer’s corpse dismembered, according to NYPD chief of police James O’Neill. The victims were discovered last night by their superintendent, who responded after receiving calls of concern from other tenants.

McCoffer was a 7-year veteran of the NYPD before being dismissed in light of criminal charges in the shooting deaths of two mutant men last January, Ramirez Ferrero and John Redden. A jury found him not guilty of murder, which has led to several protests by activists and scuffles with police.

Chief O’Neill reported that McCoffer had received several death threats in the weeks after his trial. The NYPD is investigating all leads.

Read more . . .
new york times

New York, NY — Over one hundred demonstrators have taken to the streets to protest a Manhattan jury’s verdict that found NYPD officer Raymond McCoffer not guilty of murder and several other counts of misconduct in the shooting deaths of two mutant men last January.


Ramirez Ferrero and John Redden were killed in the Manhattan neighborhood known to its residents as District X. According to the police report, McCoffer witnessed what appeared to be a drug deal between the two men and asked for identification. The men fled on foot, with Redden unleashing an energy burst. McCoffer opened fire in response, hitting both men, who were taken to New York Presbyterian Hospital. Redden was pronounced dead on arrival, and Ferrero did not survive surgery.


Police said both Ferrero and Redden were carrying vials of the illegal mutant power–enhancing drug hypercortisone D, known as Kick.


Mutant rights activists and other civil rights leaders expressed cautious optimism when the District Attorney’s office not only agreed to prosecute McCoffer, but also secured a grand jury indictment. Across the country, several other police officers involved in civilian shootings have either not been prosecuted at all, or the grand jury has declined to bring charges.


“We owe it to the people of this city, regardless of their genetic status, to investigate these shootings, and if appropriate, bring criminal charges,” said assistant DA Franklin Nelson, who prosecuted the case.


Nelson expressed regret for the outcome of this case, but echoed former US Attorney General Eric Holder, who said in 2014 that while the majority of police officers are good people, this shooting violated the public’s trust, and the justice system had an obligation to step in and repair that trust. Nelson further said he hopes this case will embolden other DA offices to look more closely at police misconduct and bring charges when appropriate.


Read more . . .
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