Wednesday, October 21, 2015
Yet Another Racist Atrocity the MSM Tried to Bury, but the White Victim Turned Avenging Reporter!
[Previously, at WEJB/NSU:
“Surviving Detroit: An Episode on Investigative Discovery;
“Life Until Parole: More on The Queen’s Daughter— the Melissa McCormick Racist Atrocity—and a Similar Case from Los Angeles”; and
The Queen's Daughter website.]
By David in TN
I thought ringleader Joseph Evans had pleaded guilty from the first viewing, but on the second viewing there was a screen shot of a newspaper account of the trial and the defendants’ friends and relatives were insulting Melissa in the courtroom. When I get the book, hopefully there will be an account of the trial.
It's a little surprising they stayed in prison as long as they did, and that two are still there. Still, another illustration of the fallacy of “life without parole.”
We have nothing but respect and sympathy for what Melissa endured. She can feel anyway she wants.
E-mail Correspondence Between WEJB’s David in TN and Melissa McCormick
Name David in TN
Subject Joseph Evans Parole
Sent on: 20 October, 2015
Message Melissa, I saw the Surviving Evil episode on the Investigative Discovery Channel. Was Joseph Evans paroled last June? How long did the other perpetrators stay in prison? Best Wishes, David
From: Melissa McCormick
Date: Tue, Oct 20, 2015 at 10:32 PM
Subject: Re: New message via your website, from …
To: David in TN
I just learned that Evans was in fact, paroled in June. Another viewer of Surviving Evil notified me. All of the men have been paroled except for two who remain in prison today. When they turn 60 years of age they will become eligible for parole. If you check out my Youtube channel, you can listen to a narrated video of Joseph Evan’s Parole hearing held last year. They are called “Gang Leader Parole Hearing, Part 1 and Part 2. Here is the link:
Gang Leader Parole Hearing Part 1
Gang Leader Parole Hearing Part 2
Posted on September 30, 2015, by Melissa McCormick.
N.S.: Listening to Melissa McCormick brought back a reaction I’d had to concentration camp survivors (e.g., Primo Levi) who, many years later, committed suicide. My impression had been that rather than surrendering to despair, in surviving their trials behind the barbed wire, they had lost their fear of death.