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Crack Rational Rose 2002 Dodge !LINK!

101457 Turner v. Commonwealth 09/16/2011 In a petition for a writ of actual innocence based on newly-discovered non-biological evidence, "recantation" testimony offered by another individual who was complicit in and prosecuted for the same homicide focused upon whether he restrained and choked the victim. Nothing in that testimony is material to the issue of whether a rational trier of fact could find petitioner guilty beyond a reasonable doubt of abduction of the victim with intent to defile involving deception, as the predicate for petitioner's conviction under the felony murder statute. Thus petitioner has not met his statutory burden of proof for the issuance of a writ of actual innocence and the Court of Appeals did not err in dismissing the petition and in denying petitioner's request to vacate his convictions. The judgment of the Court of Appeals is affirmed.

Crack Rational Rose 2002 Dodge


I am 24, and was recently diagnosed with stage 1a Ovarian Cancer, I suppose I am very lucky for that much. I have always been heavy-set, seems to run in the family. Over the past couple of years I have put on quite a bit of weight in my stomach area. I have always been pear shaped, and I would have thought this to be odd except that everyone else in my family is apple shaped...just thought those good old family genes were begining to kick in I suppose. Always being ashamed of my weight, even among other heavy-set people, I tended to wear loose clothing and hide my weight as much as possible. I first noticed that I was putting on weight a couple of years ago, and also that my stomach was hard and uncomfortable to sleep on. I went to a gynecologist for my regular appointment and she asked me if anyone had ever talked to me about fibrosis. I told her that no one ever had, and she dropped the subject. I scheduled an appointment with my primary care physician to ask his opinion about what the gynecologist had said. He "informed" me that it was just muscle and that I should not worry about it. As I put on more and more weight over the next couple of years I continued to hide it, trusting my doctor's opinion that it was nothing to concern me. During the month of May 2002 I began to have quite a few persistent health problems (sinus infections, bronchitis, pnemonia) and they would not go away no matter what antibiotics they put me on. Worse yet the weight gain was increasing even though I was hardly eating anything from being sick for so long. I went in to see my doctor yet again, and this time my mother insisted on coming with me. He seemed confused about what could be causing my poor health, and while he was making notes my mother mentioned to him that I had been putting on quite a bit of weight in my abdomen. The doctor felt my stomach and scheduled an emergency ultrasound for an hour later. They found a huge tumor that they believed to be attached to an ovary, though it was so large that they could not locate my ovaries to be sure. I went into surgery 3 days later assured by the surgeon that it was most likely benign since cancer does not usually grow so rapidly. 4 days after the surgery, still recovering in the hospital, they got the test results back, and it was cancer. They had removed a tumor roughly the size of a beach ball weighing about 32lbs along with the ovary it was attached to and the fallopian tube. The tests indicate that the cancer did not spread, which I am grateful for. For some reason my body was able to keep the cancer at stage 1a, while making me balloon up to the point where I had stretchmarks that were begining to crack open. Because of the size and frailty of the tumor they were unable to remove it in one piece. They drained over 2 GALLONS!!! out of the tumor. Due to some spillage during the draining process they are going to have me undergo 3 treatments with carbo/taxol 3 weeks apart, just to give me a safety net in case the cancer got into the blood stream. I am hoping for the best, even if I no longer have my thigh length hair. I donated my hair to Locks of Love, an organization which makes hairpieces for children under the age of 18 who are undergoing medical treatments resulting in hair loss. Also I have been trying to locate fundraising info for Ovarian Cancer. Breast Cancer fundraisers are rampant but I have had difficulty finding any for OVCA that are anything other than "send us your money." If you know of any walks, or things that are sold to raise money for the cause I would love to get involved with a local chapter in Sacramento, CA or start one on my own if people have suggestions. Best wishes for you, your friends and family members, Barbara Woodruff

When Gonzales looked down, he could see what fell from appellant's hand. He said it was "a large rock, what appeared to be crack cocaine." Gonzales patted appellant down for weapons and found what appeared to be a crack pipe in his front pocket. After putting appellant in the patrol car, Gonzales looked around to make sure no one was around the evidence. He then picked it up. Gonzales testified the evidence was inside a little cellophane bag. When the prosecutor asked him, "Did you have any problems seeing what you say you saw?", he replied, "No, no. It was a dark area, but my overhead lights were on. My headlights were on in the vehicle, so I could easily see whatever fell from his hand and hit the ground."

When police conduct a warrantless search and seizure, the State bears the burden to show the officer had reasonable suspicion to believe the individual was violating the law. Castro v. State, 227 S.W.3d 737, 741 (Tex. Crim. App. 2007). Reasonable suspicion exists if the officer has specific, articulable facts that, when combined with rational inferences from those facts, would lead him or her to reasonably conclude that a particular person actually is, has been, or soon will be engaged in criminal activity. Castro, 227 S.W.3d at 441 (citing Garcia v. State, 43 S.W.3d 527, 530 (Tex. Crim. App. 2001)). A reasonable-suspicion determination is made by considering the totality of the circumstances, giving almost total deference to the trial court's determination of historical facts and reviewing de novo the trial court's application of the law to facts not turning on credibility and demeanor. Castro, 227 S.W.3d at 441 (citing Guzman v. State, 955 S.W.2d 85, 89 (Tex. Crim. App. 1997)). Because the trial court did not make explicit findings of fact in this case, we review the evidence in a light most favorable to the trial court's ruling and assume the trial court made implicit findings of fact supported by the record. Castro, 227 S.W.3d at 441 (citing Balentine v. State, 71 S.W.3d 763, 768 (Tex. Crim. App. 2002)).

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