Tag: 上海高桥姐体验

Former quarterback Boykin charged with aggravated assault, released on bondFormer quarterback Boykin charged with aggravated assault, released on bond

first_imgReddIt Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ + posts Twitter ReddIt Garrett is a Journalism and Sports Broadcasting double major. He is the Managing Editor for TCU360, and his passions are God, family, friends, sports, and great food. The woman involved, Shabrika Bailey, provided a statement to police about the alleged assault.Allegations went public after a Bailey interview with WFAA-TV was posted March 27 where she alleged he broke her jaw.Boykin has denied the allegations and his agent Drew Pittman told WFAA the allegations are false.The Seattle Seahawks cut Boykin Tuesday after the allegations surfaced. Boykin went unclaimed on waivers after the Seahawks cut him Tuesday.The assault allegation isn’t the first off-field issue for Boykin, who had spent his entire NFL career with Seattle and set numerous offensive records as a Horned Frog.TCU quarterback Trevone Boykin prepares to pass against Baylor, Friday, Nov. 27, 2015. (AP Photo/Tony Gutierrez)He was arrested in Dallas last year when a vehicle he was a passenger in hit multiple people on the sidewalk. He fled the scene on foot but was later arrested on misdemeanor charges of public intoxication and possession of marijuana. Those charges were later dropped.In 2015, Boykin was arrested for assaulting a police officer and public intoxication shortly before the Alamo Bowl in San Antonio during his senior year at TCU.TCU Football had no comment about Boykin’s potential attendance at Pro Day Friday. He attended the event last year. Linkedin The College of Science and Engineering Dean, Phil Hartman, retires after 40 consecutive years TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Garrett Podell printFootage from Trevone Boykin’s security video system captured him assaulting his girlfriend, according to a statement from Mansfield police.The former Horned Frog and Seattle Seahawks quarterback was arrested at his Mansfield home Wednesday on a charge of aggravated assaultwith serious bodily injury,a second-degree felony punishable by 2-20 years in prison.“Basically [detectives] were able to confirm the assault occurred after reviewing the video,” Mansfield police Sgt. William Yale said.The police obtained the surveillance video from Boykin’s house after executing a search warrant March 22. Officers were called to Parkland Hospital in Dallas March 21 in response to an alleged assault that happened at Boykin’s home in Mansfield.Late Thursday night he was released on a bond of $25,000 from Tarrant County Jail. Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Listen: The Podell and Pickell Show with L.J. Colliercenter_img Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Previous articleHoroscope: March 30, 2018Next articleThe Leap: Why 13 students spent spring break in the concrete jungle Garrett Podell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Men’s basketball scores season-low in NIT semifinals loss to Texas TAGSboykincrime World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Boschini talks: construction, parking, tuition, enrollment, DEI, a student trustee Facebook Linkedin FILE – In this Aug. 31, 2017, file photo, Seattle Seahawks quarterback Trevone Boykin (2) passes against the Oakland Raiders during the first half of an NFL preseason football game in Oakland, Calif. The Seattle Seahawks released quarterback Trevone Boykin shortly after his girlfriend alleged in a television interview that he physically assaulted her in Texas. The practice squad player was released from the team Tuesday, March 27, 2018, after WFAA-TV in Dallas posted an interview with Boykin’s girlfriend. She alleges he broke her jaw during an altercation last week in Mansfield, southwest of Dallas. Boykin’s agent, Drew Pittman, told the station the allegations are false. Mansfield police told WFAA that Boykin is under investigation. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg, File) Boschini: ‘None of the talk matters because Jamie Dixon is staying’ Twitter Facebooklast_img read more

Devils in the detailsDevils in the details

first_img Kerri Fleming: Will ready court documents for scanning. Matt Seccombe: A bound stack of documents is just one of many waiting to be digitized. Photos by Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer Stephen Chapman: A chart mapping the hierarchy of Nazi officials for a medical project. Paul Deschner: Once scanned, the files are boxed and stored in Langdell Hall. Ed Moloy: All documents are reviewed with great care. German doctors killed Anna Weiss as part of a Nazi euthanasia program directed at individuals they classified as disabled.The woman’s so-called disability, as recorded in trial documents: being an “unsympathetic Czech Talmudic Jewess.”“That ‘unsympathetic’ woman deserved to be named,” said Matt Seccombe, who has been the primary analyst for Harvard Law School Library’s Nuremberg Trials Project. “In these mass atrocities, the names become numbers. They deserve to have their names recorded and remembered.”In 1949, four years after the Nuremberg war crime trials began, the library received the most complete set of documents from the Nazi prosecutions outside that of the National Archives. Over the years, individuals who participated in the 13 trials have also donated their personal papers related to the cases. In 1998, the library initiated the Nuremberg Trials Project with the goals of preserving the entire collection and making it accessible online. To date, Seccombe has analyzed five trials, including thousands of documents, while scanning teams have digitized the 154,000 transcript pages and nearly 600,000 document pages for all the trials.The recently relaunched website allows everyone from scholars and researchers to casual history buffs to access the materials. These include the transcripts and descriptions of all documents from trials one through four and seven, as well as fully viewable document pages from trials one, two, and four. The new site includes keyword-searchable full-text transcripts and enhanced viewing of documents and transcripts. The library, which has relied on donations to support the project, will publish materials from the remaining trials as more funding becomes available.Stephen Chapman, manager of the project scanning teams, said his sense of responsibility to the project only increased as he spent more time with the documents.“What really gives me pause is thinking about the obligation,” he said. “I have a sense of duty that I want to make sure we present comprehensive, authoritative copies. We can’t afford to leave anything out.”Along with Chapman and Seccombe, the small team on the project includes digital archivist Kerri Fleming, project manager and technical lead Paul Deschner, and curator of modern manuscripts Edwin Moloy. From the very start, Seccombe expected to struggle with the materials. In a few documents the horror is explicit, he said, while many others couch the savagery of the crimes in bureaucratese. Describing the latter, he recalled long days poring over a letter sent to Heinrich Himmler, head of the Nazi special police force, by a doctor proposing the chemical sterilization of inmate workers in concentration and labor camps. Himmler wrote in the margin: “Dachau,” the first concentration camp established in Germany.“Seeing it in the letter is really striking,” Seccombe said. “By writing his instructions on that document, he set the crime in motion.”Fleming began work on the project in 2014 as a project specialist, removing staples and paper clips from the fragile documents so they could be photographed through a high-speed scanner. Seeing the trial typescripts and evidence photographs carefully conserved after having been bundled up in boxes for decades made the work compelling and gratifying.She was stunned, though, at first glimpsing Hitler’s signature, and had a similar reaction to a giant organizational chart illustrating the power structure of the Nazi regime.“It was so clinical, and I couldn’t help thinking about how easy it is to make a chart,” Fleming said. “At times I felt it was too much for me to handle. One of the last boxes I opened had pictures from the concentration camps. It was startling and caught me off guard. There are a million stories that will never be told, so getting the names is really important.”Analyzing a document can take 10 minutes or 10 hours, depending on the complexity of the material and time needed to decipher handwriting and obscure details, and to identify the key persons involved. For Seccombe, several have had “a haunting effect.”“I had four nightmares out of five trials,” he said. “Quite a few times I was glad to walk away for a while, in order to avoid burnout.”One hard-to-shake document was a report by Lt. Walther, a Nazi who oversaw the killing of more than 100 Jews and gypsies in Yugoslavia. The officer described how quickly his men had done the killing on the first day, before hesitating the next.“He had followed his military orders, but at the end of the report, he said he wondered how he’d feel another night alone in his quarters. That’s going pretty deep into the perpetrator’s mind,” Seccombe said.Such intense attention to the details has prompted profound conversations among staffers. Often they find themselves asking, “What would I do in these situations?”“I don’t know how we can say, with certainty, what we would have done had we grown up in that period, and all of our peers had been in the Hitler Youth and in school we had been immersed in official party ideology,” said Deschner.“I do a gut check,” said Seccombe. “There are things I might do and things I would refuse to do.”The soul-searching underscores the genuine personal connection Seccombe has made with the lives he has researched in the Nuremberg collection. He found a model of himself in a personnel document on a Nazi deemed unreliable by higher-ups.“This man was supposed to go straight home at the end of the day to be a good Nazi husband and father. Instead he would wander around town, looking at this and that, and indulging his curiosity,” said Seccombe, who also has a spirit of inquisitiveness.“They didn’t get rid of him, but would have been happy to see him leave. It confirmed to me that I would have been a bad Nazi and they would have known it.”last_img read more