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  1. #331
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by protectkidz View Post
    you know, I was really surprised when he started crying the other day. Becauae he never seemed to me to show any emotion, just cold as ice. I never thought he would do something like this - seemed too cocky.
    I totally agree PK this is a shocker I just heard about it I think seeing his baby was a big downer to him & his family there he wanted to be free and then to see he really lost everything!! Even though he got off they were talking about maybe he might get out of prison one day though. God Rest his sorry Soul!!!

  2. #332
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Dan Wetzel

    @DanWetzel
    Aaron Hernandez left nothing but a wake of misery and betrayal. A tragic and sad story. Feel for his victim's families and his daughter.
    Linsey Davis

    @LinseyDavis
    The suicide of former Patriot Aaron Hernandez comes on the same day of Patriots' scheduled visit at White House to meet with POTUS.
    5:58 AM - 19 Apr 2017

  3. #333
    Administrator Aubrey's Avatar
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    Legal Analyst: Hernandez suicide likely to affect Lloyd murder conviction

    Updated: Apr 19, 2017 - 9:37 AM

    BOSTON- Aaron Hernandez’s prison suicide is likely going to affect his previous murder conviction, a legal analyst told FOX25 Tuesday morning.

    Hernandez, who was convicted in the 2013 killing of Odin Lloyd and just days ago acquitted of killing two men in the South End in 2012, was found hanging in his prison cell early Wednesday morning.

    He was taken to a hospital where he was pronounced dead an hour later.

    Now his death is likely going to affect his murder conviction.

    "I know that’s going to be hard for a lot of people to swallow but if you die during an appeal in Massachusetts, the appeal of a criminal case, the conviction is vacated," Legal analyst Peter Elikann said on FOX25 News.

    Hernandez was in the process of appealing his murder conviction, which came with a life sentence with no possibility of parole.

    "Clearly it’s a very, very narrow legal technicality," Elikann said. "It’s not like you’ve been vindicated or people now realize you weren’t guilty or anything."

    He said everyone has the right to appeal and now Hernandez doesn’t have a way to exercise that right to appeal.

    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]

    Wow!
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  4. #334
    Administrator Aubrey's Avatar
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    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] - DA's Office: autopsy is underway [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  5. #335
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Peter Wilson @PetesWire
    NEW: Legal analyst Peter Elikann tells #FOX25 that #AaronHernandez murder conviction in Odin Lloyd case will be vacated because of suicide.
    7:37 AM - 19 Apr 2017

    Adam Liberatore @bostonTVguy
    Was found not guilty of 2012 double murder last Friday. #AaronHernandez #FOX25 #Boston25News
    https://
    twitter.com/mmarkir/status
    /854642163904368640*

    5:39 AM - 19 Apr 2017 · Boston, MA

  6. #336
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Legal Analyst: Hernandez suicide likely to affect Lloyd murder conviction
    Updated: Apr 19, 2017 - 10:17 AM
    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]


    Aaron Hernandez’s prison suicide is likely going to affect his previous murder conviction, a legal analyst told FOX25 Tuesday morning.
    Hernandez, who was convicted in the 2013 killing of Odin Lloyd and just days ago acquitted of killing two men in the South End in 2012, was found hanging in his prison cell early Wednesday morning

    He was taken to a hospital where he was pronounced dead an hour later.

    Now his death is likely going to affect his murder conviction.
    “I know that’s going to be hard for a lot of people to swallow but if you die during an appeal in Massachusetts, the appeal of a criminal case, the conviction is vacated,” Legal analyst Peter Elikann said on FOX25 News.

    Hernandez was in the process of appealing his murder conviction, which came with a life sentence with no possibility of parole.
    “Clearly it’s a very, very narrow legal technicality,” Elikann said. “It’s not like you’ve been vindicated or people now realize you weren’t guilty or anything.”
    He said everyone has the right to appeal and now Hernandez doesn’t have a way to exercise that right to appeal.

    “Who knows if your conviction would have ultimately been vacated from the appeal,” he said. “So the idea is that since he doesn’t have the opportunity to appeal we’re not going to hold the conviction on you. And that’s how they look at it in Massachusetts law

  7. #337
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    TMZ: Aaron Hernandez Lawyer Jose Baez says 'suicide' could actually be murder

    TMZ - Aaron Hernandez may not have died as the result of suicide ... it could be murder orchestrated within the prison walls -- so claims the lawyer who represented him.

    We've learned attorney Jose Baez -- who just got a not guilty verdict for Aaron last week in the double murder case -- has launched an investigation on behalf of Hernandez family and they are not buying the suicide story.

    We're told Baez believes this could be a murder either by inmates or the folks who run the prison.

    Baez says the family is "devastated" and does not believe Aaron was in a frame of mind to take his life.

    Baez told TMZ Sports just last week Aaron was in a good place and optimistic the separate murder conviction would be overturned.


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    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  8. #338
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Cathy‏*@courtchatter 7m
    7 minutes ago


    More
    #AaronHernandez Timeline: From Odin Lloyd's death to present [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] via @fox25news

  9. #339
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Aaron Hernandez, born in Bristol, Connecticut was a rising star tight end and member of the New England Patriots before his 2013 arrest.*
    fox25,Boston.com

    *
    Oct. 8, 2013 *- Alexander Bradley, the man prosecutors call Hernandez's former right-hand man, appeared before a Suffolk County Grand Jury probing the 2012 double murder of Daniel de*Abreu*and*Safiro*Furtado.
    *
    Nov. 28, 2013 - Hernandez exercised his Fifth Amendment right to remain silent in a lawsuit filed by former right-hand man Alexander Bradley. Bradley claims Hernandez shot him in the face after an argument at a Miami strip club.
    *
    Dec. 16, 2013 -*Odin Lloyd's family*files a wrongful death lawsuit*against Aaron Hernandez.
    *
    Jan. *7, 2014 - Explosive*new information*in the Aaron Hernandez case backs up what law enforcement sources have been telling FOX25 for months. Authorities believe the June murder of Odin Lloyd in North Attleboro is connected to a double murder in Boston that took place in July of 2012.*
    *
    Jan. 16, 2014 - Details released in a newly unsealed search warrant in the Aaron Hernandez case detail why Boston investigators wanted to visit a home belonging to the former Patriot's uncle in the first place. Boston officials were alerted to the home by investigators probing the murder of Odin Lloyd after they noticed an unused 4Runner in the garage. Investigators allege the 4Runner matches the SUV used in a July 2012 double homicide in Boston. In their application for a search of the home, investigators wrote, "gunshot residue may still exist" on the SUV in the garage.
    *
    Feb. 26, 2014 - *A source confirms to FOX 25 that the families of Safiro Furtado and Daniel DeAbreu, who were both killed in a 2012 Boston shooting, filed a wrongful death lawsuit against Aaron Hernandez Wednesday hoping to reportedly gain $6 million each in damages.
    *
    May 15, 2014 - Former New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez was indicted on two counts of first-degree murder in the 2012 homicide of de*Abreau and Furtado that took place in Boston.
    Hernandez was also indicted on three counts of armed assault with intent to murder and one count assault and battery with a dangerous weapon.
    May 28, 2014 - Former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez entered not guilty pleas in court Wednesday in the 2012 murders of Furtado and de*Abreau outside a nightclub.
    *
    Nov. 25, 2014: A judge allows a six-month delay in the trial of Aaron Hernandez for the 2012 double murder of Daniel de Abreu and Safiro Furtado. Hernandez allegedly shot the men after a chance encounter at a nightclub. The trial was scheduled to begin in May.
    *
    Dec. 12, 2014: A judge ruled that prosecutors in the Odin Lloyd murder case cannot tell a jury about two other killings with which the ex-New England Patriot is charged or the final text messages the victim sent to his sister.
    *
    Jan. 26, 2015 -*The jury for the Odin Lloyd trial is selected.
    *
    Jan. 29, 2015 -*Opening statements are expected in Aaron Hernandez's murder trial in Bristol County. Prosecution team: William McCauley, Patrick Bomberg, Roger Michel, and Brian Griffin. Defense team: Michael Fee, James Sultan, and Charles Rankin.
    He played college ball at the University of Florida and was drafted into the NFL at only 20 years old. He had gotten into a fight in Gainesville as a teenager, but never had serious trouble with the law until 2013:*
    *
    TIMELINE
    June26,2013 - Aaron Hernandez was arrested at his North Attleboro home. He pleaded not guilty to six charges, including murder, unlawful possession of a firearm, and possession of a large capacity firearm. At his arraignment Wednesday, prosecutors laid out a veritable mountain of evidence, while his lawyer's claimed the case was circumstantial. Hernandez was held without bail. He is being held at the Bristol County Correctional facility.
    *
    June 27, 2013 -*FOX 25 also learned that Hernandez is being investigated in connection to a double homicide that occurred in downtown Boston on July 16, 2012.*
    *
    July 5, 2013 - A Connecticut man, Alexander Bradley, who says he lost an eye after being shot by Aaron Hernandez in February has been ordered to appear before a grand jury in Massachusetts that's investigating the former New England Patriots tight end.*


    *
    June 17, 2013 - Bristol County first assistant district attorney William McCauley claims Odin Lloyd was last seen alive with Aaron Hernandez at about 2:30 a.m. Lloyd's body was later discovered in an industrial park less than a mile away from Hernandez's home.*
    *
    June 17, 2013 -*McCauley said that Odin Lloyd was found with multiple gunshot wounds, including two to his chest, at an industrial park in North Attleboro.
    *
    June 18, 2013 -*Investigators question Aaron Hernandez in connection to the discovery of Lloyd's body. They were seen both inside and outside his $1.3 million North Attleboro home.
    *
    June 20, 2013 -*A law enforcement source told FOX25's*Bob Ward that Hernandez appeared to be directly tied to the homicide of Odin Lloyd. The source said there was video evidence of Hernandez and two other men wearing hooded sweatshirts walking into Hernandez's


    Sept. 4, 2013 - There are major developments in the 2012 double murder in the South End linked to Hernandez. *The Hartford Courant reports that authorities have surveillance video showing Hernandez in the same Boston nightclub as Daniel*Abreu*and*Safiro*Furtado*just hours before their deaths.
    *
    Oct. 8, 2013 *- Alexander Bradley, the man prosecutors call Hernandez's former right-hand man, appeared before a Suffolk County Grand Jury probing the 2012 double murder of Daniel de*Abreu*and*Safiro*Furtado.
    *
    Nov. 28, 2013 - Hernandez exercised his Fifth Amendment right to remain silent in a lawsuit filed by former right-hand man Alexander Bradley. Bradley claims Hernandez shot him in the face after an argument at a Miami strip club.
    *
    Dec. 16, 2013 -*Odin Lloyd's family*files a wrongful death lawsuit*against Aaron Hernandez.
    *
    Jan. *7, 2014 - Explosive*new information*in the Aaron Hernandez case backs up what law enforcement sources have been telling FOX25 for months. Authorities believe the June murder of Odin Lloyd in North Attleboro is connected to a double murder in Boston that took place in July of 2012.*
    *
    Jan. 16, 2014 - Details released in a newly unsealed search warrant in the Aaron Hernandez case detail why Boston investigators wanted to visit a home belonging to the former Patriot's uncle in the first place. Boston officials were alerted to the home by investigators probing the murder of Odin Lloyd after they noticed an unused 4Runner in the garage. Investigators allege the 4Runner matches the SUV used in a July 2012 double homicide in Boston. In their application for a search of the home, investigators wrote, "gunshot residue may still exist" on the SUV in the garage.
    *
    Feb. 26, 2014 - *A source confirms to FOX 25 that the families of Safiro Furtado and Daniel DeAbreu, who were both killed in a 2012 Boston shooting, filed a wrongful death lawsuit against Aaron Hernandez Wednesday hoping to reportedly gain $6 million each in damages.
    *
    May 15, 2014 - Former New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez was indicted on two counts of first-degree murder in the 2012 homicide of de*Abreau and Furtado that took place in Boston.
    Hernandez was also indicted on three counts of armed assault with intent to murder and one count assault and battery with a dangerous weapon.
    May 28, 2014 - Former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez entered not guilty pleas in court Wednesday in the 2012 murders of Furtado and de*Abreau outside a nightclub.
    *
    Nov. 25, 2014: A judge allows a six-month delay in the trial of Aaron Hernandez for the 2012 double murder of Daniel de Abreu and Safiro Furtado. Hernandez allegedly shot the men after a chance encounter at a nightclub. The trial was scheduled to begin in May.
    *
    Dec. 12, 2014: A judge ruled that prosecutors in the Odin Lloyd murder case cannot tell a jury about two other killings with which the ex-New England Patriot is charged or the final text messages the victim sent to his sister.
    *
    Jan. 26, 2015 -*The jury for the Odin Lloyd trial is selected.
    *
    Jan. 29, 2015 -*Opening statements are expected in Aaron Hernandez's murder trial in Bristol County. Prosecution team: William McCauley, Patrick Bomberg, Roger Michel, and Brian Griffin. Defense team: Michael Fee, James Sultan, and Charles Rankin.

  10. #340
    Senior Member Asteroids Champion, Crazy Shuttle Champion, Barb Jump Champion, Arkanoid Champion MissWasabi's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by mykittysmama View Post
    TMZ: Aaron Hernandez Lawyer Jose Baez says 'suicide' could actually be murder

    TMZ - Aaron Hernandez may not have died as the result of suicide ... it could be murder orchestrated within the prison walls -- so claims the lawyer who represented him.

    We've learned attorney Jose Baez -- who just got a not guilty verdict for Aaron last week in the double murder case -- has launched an investigation on behalf of Hernandez family and they are not buying the suicide story.

    We're told Baez believes this could be a murder either by inmates or the folks who run the prison.

    Baez says the family is "devastated" and does not believe Aaron was in a frame of mind to take his life.

    Baez told TMZ Sports just last week Aaron was in a good place and optimistic the separate murder conviction would be overturned.


    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]
    I don't believe this.

    There were items used to try to block the door from the inside.

    Unless he was drugged, if it was against his will he would have fought like hell.

    All of this will come out in the autopsy.

    Even though I believe he killed all the persons he is accused of killing - I feel
    sad about this situation. He turned cold inside when his dad died. Couple this with bad
    "friends" and relatives and drugs and you have this disaster of a life.
    Consider the lilies of the field, how they grow; they toil not, neither do they spin: yet I say unto you, that even Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these.

  11. #341
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    Aaron Hernandez 'wrote bible verse John 3:16 in his own BLOOD on his forehead before committing suicide’


    Aaron Hernandez, the convicted killer and former New England Patriots star, wrote a popular bible verse on his forehead in his own blood before committing suicide in his Massachusetts jail cell, it has been claimed.

    The disgraced ex NFL star reportedly scrawled the verse 'John 3:16', which reads: 'For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life.'

    He also left a Bible in his cell on to that verse, according to CBS Boston. The verse has been referred to as 'The Gospel in a Nutshell'.

    Investigators are also said to be looking at the possibility Hernandez smoked synthetic marijuana before taking his own life.

    The investigative team is also looking at a 22-year-old friend and fellow inmate of Hernandez's who is believed to be the last person to see him alive. The inmate is now under suicide watch.

    more at link

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    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  12. #342
    Administrator Aubrey's Avatar
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    Reports: Aaron Hernandez wrote Bible verse on his forehead in blood, smoked synthetic marijuana before suicide

    Updated April 19, 2017 at 5:01 PM

    Aaron Hernandez, the former New England Patriots player who authorities say hanged himself early Wednesday morning, was discovered with a Bible verse written in blood on his forehead, according to FOX 25.

    Hernandez apparently cut his finger in order to write the verse in blood, the news station said, citing a source. An open Bible was also found in his cell.


    Source: [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] found w/"John 3:16" written in blood on his forehead, open Bible in his cell. More [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] 4:30P
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  13. #343
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Shocking end: Aaron Hernandez found dead in cell
    Matt Stout, Antonio Planas Thursday, April 20, 2017
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    A look at the life of Aaron Hernandez
    WTIC - Hartford, CT

    The apparent prison-cell suicide of convicted killer and disgraced New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez has triggered numerous calls for probes, while a Jamaica Plain juror who voted to acquit the ex-NFL star less than a week ago was stunned by the news.
    Hernandez, 27, used a bedsheet to hang himself from his cell window yesterday before guards found him about 3:05 a.m. at the Souza-Baranowski Correction Center, prison officials said. He was officially pronounced dead at a Leominster hospital an hour later.

    The sudden death of the one-time $40 million pass-catcher was all the more surprising given its timing. It came just five days after a jury found him not guilty of a 2012 double homicide in Boston, prompting his lawyers to target an appeal in his previous conviction of the 2013 slaying of Odin L. Lloyd.

    Juror Robert Monroe, 27, of Jamaica Plain, told the Herald yesterday he thought Hernandez was overjoyed by the jury’s decision last Friday.

    “When the verdict was said, a lot of people were emotional, and I looked over and I thought he was crying tears of joy,” said Monroe, who sat on the Suffolk County jury that acquitted Hernandez in the murders of Daniel de Abreu, 29, and Safiro Furtado, 28. “It’s confusing. I thought he was really happy at the verdict. If he hung himself not too long after … clearly, I must have been wrong.”
    Monroe, a graphic designer, said Hernandez’s

    More At Link...

  14. #344
    Senior Member protectkidz's Avatar
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    I think the K2, if true, explains it.

  15. #345
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Dispute emerges over release of ex-NFL star Hernandez's brain
    1 hr ago
    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]


    A lawyer for former New England Patriots player Aaron Hernandez on Thursday accused the Massachusetts' medical examiner's office of reneging on a deal to turn over the athlete's brain to a Boston laboratory a day after he was found dead in his prison cell.
    The 27-year-old former National Football League star hung himself early on Wednesday in the prison cell where he was serving a life sentence for the 2013 murder of an acquaintance, dying less than a week after he was cleared of a separate double-murder charge, according to state officials.
    Attorney Jose Baez, who successfully defended Hernandez in his most recent trial, on Thursday said that the state's Chief Medical Examiner's Office had turned over Hernandez' remains to his family but retained his brain.
    "The family should be able to have the dignity of a proper service in the proper possession of Aaron's remains," Baez told reporters after exiting the medical examiner's office.
    Baez said the family wanted Hernandez's brain turned over to Boston University's CTE center, which studies chronic traumatic encephalopathy, a condition linked to the sort of repeated head hits common in football that can lead to aggression and dementia later in life.
    When a Boston University representative arrived to pick up the brain for testing, they were denied possession, Baez said.

    He said officials from the chief medical examiner's office told him they wanted to prepare the brain for study.
    "This is not amateur hour," Baez told reporters. "I have serious questions as to their ability to conduct this study."
    A Boston University spokeswoman declined comment. A spokesman for the chief medical examiner's office did not respond immediately to a request for comment

  16. #346
    Administrator sunny47's Avatar
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    Baker wants to know ‘what happened and why’ in Hernandez death
    2 hrs ago
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    Governor Charlie Baker on Thursday said he has confidence in the state corrections department as it looks to find out what went wrong before the apparent prison suicide of former New England Patriots star Aaron Hernandez.
    “Our response is going to be primarily to investigate to make sure that everybody understands exactly what happened and when, and why,” Baker told reporters.
    He said he did not believe anybody has been disciplined in the wake of Hernandez’s Wednesday suicide, but the investigation continues.
    “Look, any time anybody kills themselves in a prison, something clearly went wrong,” the governor said. He added that he supports the leadership of the state Department of Correction.
    Massachusetts has made strides in recent decades to improve mental health care and deter suicides in prison, but the rate of self-inflicted inmate deaths remains among the highest in the country.
    “People have made progress on this issue,” Baker said. “But obviously, one is too many and we’ll investigate this thoroughly and make whatever adjustments we need to.”
    He said he would not make decisions based on the early details and rumors surrounding the incident.
    “I’m not going to draw any conclusions about this until the investigation is finished,” Baker said.

  17. #347
    Administrator Aubrey's Avatar
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    Former Agent Suggests Aaron Hernandez Was Murdered as Details Emerge About His Final Hours

    Another wrinkle: Because of a legal loophole, the Patriots could owe Hernandez's family millions.

    5 hours ago 4/20/2017

    A day after Aaron Hernandez was [Only registered and activated users can see links. ], details are beginning to emerge that may explain why the 27-year-old would kill himself less than a week after he was acquitted of double murder.

    One potential explanation, [Only registered and activated users can see links. ], is that Hernandez may have smoked the synthetic drug K2 hours before hanging himself. That station says local law enforcement is investigating the possibility. If Hernandez did in fact smoke prior to his death, it wouldn't be the first time K2 was implicated in a suicide. A [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] found that "synthetic cannabinoid products may potentially lead to suicidal ideation and self-harm behaviors."

    Hernandez also reportedly had a bible verse written on his forehead when he was found dead. The verse, John 3:16, is one of the bible's most commonly recited. It reads, "For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life."

    Another
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  18. #348
    Administrator Aubrey's Avatar
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    Lawyer: Medical examiner has not released Aaron Hernandez's brain

    4/20/2017

    BOSTON -- Aaron Hernandez's family wants to donate his brain to science, but Massachusetts officials are refusing to release it despite turning over the rest of his body to a funeral home, the former NFL star's lawyer said Thursday.

    Hernandez was serving a life sentence for the murder of Odin Lloyd. Hernandez's death was ruled a suicide Thursday, according to the Worcester County District Attorney and Massachusetts authorities. Hernandez was found hanging from a bedsheet in his cell shortly after 3 a.m. on Wednesday. He was 27.

    Hernandez attorney Jose Baez said the family had arranged for Boston University researchers looking at brain trauma in athletes to take possession of Hernandez's brain following the autopsy.

    The medical examiner released Hernandez's body Thursday, but Baez says the office has not yet given them back the brain, as promised.

    "There's no reason to withhold the brain," he said in front of the state medical examiner's office in Boston. "It is literally a destruction of evidence."

    A top state official responded that brain will be released by the medical examiner as soon as the investigation into his death is complete.

    "No one is going to stand in the way of the family's wishes," said Secretary of Public Safety and Security Dan Bennett, whose office oversees the medical examiner.

    Baez said the family retained Dr. Michael Baden, a former chief medical examiner for New York City, to perform an independent autopsy. Baden, who didn't immediately comment, has performed autopsies in numerous high-profile cases, including the death of Michael Brown, who was black and was shot and killed by a white police officer in Ferguson, Missouri, in 2014. Brown was 18.

    Baez declined to say whether he or the family believed brain damage from Hernandez's playing days led the former New England Patriots player to kill himself.

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    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  19. #349
    Administrator Aubrey's Avatar
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    Aaron Hernandez Officially Not Guilty Of Initial Murder Charge Following Suicide

    4/17/2017

    Former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez died an innocent man in the eyes of the law following his suicide Wednesday morning.

    Hernandez was convicted in 2015 of murdering Odin Lloyd by a Massachussets court, but thanks to the legal rule "abatement ab initio" the case reverts back to its initial stage if it didn’t make it through appeals at the time of his death, [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]
    Chief legal counsel to the Massachusetts Bar Association Martin W. Healy told the Boston Globe, "Unfortunately, in the Odin Lloyd matter, for the family, there won’t be any real closure. Aaron Hernandez will go to his death an innocent man."

    Healy added it’s like the murder trial never even occurred, and Hernandez was never convicted.

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    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  20. #350
    Administrator Aubrey's Avatar
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    April 20, 2017

    SNIP

    However Hernandez died, one thing that appears clear is that his conviction will be overturned now that he's dead. In Massachusetts, a legal loophole called “abatement ab initio” ensures that if a person dies before he has exhausted all appeals of a conviction, the conviction will be overturned.

    While that won't change Hernandez's reputation, it could have a dramatic impact on the lives of the family members he left behind. When he was arrested, Hernandez was owed $3.25 million toward the signing bonus on his contract with the Patriots. The team never paid. But now that Hernandez will be, in the eyes of the court, an innocent man, the[Only registered and activated users can see links. ] the remain signing bonus.

    If the Patriots pony up, it could ultimately be the family of Odin Lloyd, the man who Hernandez murdered in 2013, that benefits most. Lloyd's family has a pending civil suit against Hernandez seeking damages for his killing. If Hernandez' estate suddenly comes into
    millions of dollars, [Only registered and activated users can see links. ].

    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]

    At least his child will be provided for, I hope any monies obtained will be put in a trust for her.
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  21. #351
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    Aaron Hernandez's death ruled a suicide

    4:35 p.m. ET April 20, 2017 | Updated 1 hour ago

    The death of former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez was ruled a suicide, the Worcester County District Attorney’s Office announced on Thursday.

    It was also revealed investigators from the Massachusetts State Police found three handwritten notes in the cell located next to a bible.

    Hernandez was found hanged by a bed sheet inside his cell at the Souza Baranowski Correctional Center in Shirley, Mass., early Wednesday morning and was pronounced dead the hospital about an hour later.

    The Massachusetts chief medical examiner, Dr. Henry N. Nields, concluded the "manner of death was suicide and the cause asphyxia by hanging," according a news release.

    "There were no signs of a struggle, and investigators determined that Mr. Hernandez was alone at the time of the hanging," the district attorney’s office said in the statement.

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    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

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    He did it to leave Shania and daughter money. Just my opinion.

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    I-Team: Hernandez Left Notes For Family In Cell Before Death

    April 20, 2017 6:10 PM

    SHIRLEY (CBS) – The death of former New England Patriots player [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] has been ruled a suicide.

    According to the Worcester County District Attorney, there were no signs of a struggle, and Hernandez was alone when he died in his single cell at the Souza-Baranowski Correction Center.

    An autopsy concluded that the manner of death was suicide and the cause asphyxia by hanging.

    Hernandez was found hanging from a bed sheet in his cell shortly after 3 a.m. on Wednesday. He had the words "John 3:16" [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] as well as on the wall of his cell.

    Sources tell the I-Team that Hernandez also had a word carved into his arm.

    An investigation by the State Police and Department of Correction found cardboard jammed into the door tracks of his cell "to try to impede entry." Soapy water covered the floor of Hernandez’s cell, a technique prisoners use to make the floor slippery for correction officers, sources say.

    Investigators also found three hand-written notes next to a Bible in the cell. Sources say those notes were written to his mother, fiancee, and four-year-old daughter, telling them "I love you and please don’t cry."

    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]

    Curious what the word was that he carved into his arm, maybe his daughters name? I feel so very sad for his little girl and family, no matter what he did they still loved him.

    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  24. #354
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    Aaron Hernandez's estate entitled to NFL pension; other revenue in question

    Jay Busbee
    Shutdown Corner
    Apr 21, 2017 9:27 AM

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    Aaron Hernandez’s suicide put his estate and its financial future in a legal limbo, and lawyers for the estate, the New England Patriots, and the NFL will need to sort through contracts and obligations to determine exactly how much money the estate might still be owed.
    One of the key reasons behind the fact that the Hernandez story remains unfinished, per the Boston Globe, is Massachusetts’ legal concept of “abatement ab initio,” in which the legal status of a deceased individual engaged in appeals reverts to the status it was at the beginning of the case — i.e., innocent. But then, the rationale goes, if Hernandez is technically “innocent,” wouldn’t his estate be entitled to the remainder of his guaranteed NFL contract and pension? Hernandez is both the first player to be convicted of first-degree murder while under contract, and also the first player to die under these same circumstances.
    The Patriots withheld the final $5.91 million of Hernandez’s guaranteed contract after Hernandez was arrested in connection with the death of Odin Lloyd in June 2013. Hernandez was later convicted of murder in that case, though he was found not guilty earlier this month in connection with the deaths of two other men in 2012.

    According to the Globe, Hernandez and the Patriots settled the matter of the outstanding guaranteed salary after Hernandez filed a grievance in 2014. The details aren’t public, but Hernandez almost certainly violated the terms of his contract. Hernandez signed the contract in August 2012, shortly after the deaths of Daniel de Abreu and Safiro Furtado in Boston, the case for which Hernandez was found not guilty.
    Hernandez’s contract, according to the Globe, included a line which read, “Player represents and warrants to the Club that … no circumstances exist that would prevent Player’s continuing availability to the Club for the duration of the Contract.” In addition, the NFL’s collective bargaining agreement includes language which reads, “any player who … is unavailable to the team due to conduct by him that results in his incarceration … may be required to forfeit signing bonus . . . for each League Year in which a Forfeitable Breach occurs.”
    However, Hernandez’s estate is apparently still eligible to receive whatever funding remains in his NFL pension. Hernandez played three years and started playing in 2012, the minimum necessary to receive a pension under certain provisions. It’s uncertain how much remains in Hernandez’s pension, though his estate still faces likely civil suit challenges from the families of his victim and others

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    EXCLUSIVE: Aaron Hernandez left behind a handwritten suicide note for his gay jailhouse LOVER - who is now on suicide watch - and two more for his fiancée and four-year-old daughter

    • Investigators found three handwritten notes in Aaron Hernandez's cell next to a Bible that was open to John 3:16
    • One of the notes was to fiancée, Shayanna Jenkins-Hernandez, who was seen leaving her mother's Connecticut home Thursday
    • The second note was to his four-year-old daughter Avielle
    • And sources close to the investigation tell DailyMail.com that the third letter was written to the former football star's gay prison lover
    • That unidentified man is currently under 'eyeball to eyeball' suicide watch
    • Shayanna and Aaron grew up in the same neighborhood and had known each other since elementary school
    • They became engaged in October 2012, while she was pregnant, and she took his last name following his murder conviction three years later
    • DailyMail.com has learned from a well-placed source that Hernandez was planning his suicide for weeks and gave away personal belongings to inmates
    • He covered the floor of his cell in soap so that he if he lost his nerve he wouldn't be able to save himself

    By [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] and [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]
    PUBLISHED: 08:43 EDT, 21 April 2017 | UPDATED: 10:01 EDT, 21 April 2017


    Read more: [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]
    Follow us: [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] | [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]

  26. #356
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    Jury felt a heavy burden in Aaron Hernandez case
    April 22, 2017

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    The jurors who acquitted Aaron Hernandez in his recent double-murder trial did not unanimously agree that the ex-NFL star was innocent, but they wrestled with the credibility of witnesses and agreed prosecutors did not meet the burden of proof for a first-degree conviction, the jury forewoman told the Globe in an exclusive interview.
    The nine women and seven men — 12 jurors and four alternates — never discussed Hernandez’s previous conviction for first-degree murder, which lawyers were required to tiptoe around at trial, and many were unaware that he was already serving a life sentence and knew little about Hernandez, Lindsey Stringer said.

    “I want to be very clear that a verdict of ‘not guilty’ does not mean that we declared Aaron Hernandez innocent,” said Stringer, the forewoman, describing how jurors worked through their own definitions of “reasonable doubt” to come into alignment during six days of deliberations.
    “There were basically differences of opinion on the level of potential involvement” Hernandez had in the murders of Daniel de Abreu and Safiro Furtado, she said.

    In the week-plus since the verdict, Stringer has thought often of the two young Cape Verdean men who were gunned down seemingly at random in July 2012 and of the relatives who mourn them, as well as those who survived the drive-by shooting and whose lives were forever altered.

    A private funeral for convicted killer and former New England Patriots star Aaron Hernandez has been set for Monday afternoon.
    Will Hernandez’s fiancée sue state?

    When she read the verdict April 14, her voice faltering, tears in her eyes, Stringer was so focused on trying to maintain her composure while addressing the judge and clerk that she did not register what was going on in other corners of Courtroom 906: the sobbing of de Abreu’s and Furtado’s relatives, some of whom walked out, or the tears of joy shed by Hernandez and his fiancée.
    She said she had wanted to deliver a measure of justice for the victims and their families, but that a guilty finding on the murder counts would have come at the expense of the jury’s “responsibility to the law,” when there was insufficient proof to convict.

    Stringer herself only learned about Hernandez’s earlier conviction for murdering Odin Lloyd after the trial, in a final, informal conversation between the judge and jury.
    While wading through the deluge of media coverage that she had been ordered for nearly two months to avoid, Stringer found herself thinking of Hernandez and the young daughter she had seen briefly in court.
    She hoped that the former Patriots tight end would someday confess to whatever role he might have played in these killings while becoming a constructive presence in his daughter’s life, even from behind bars.
    So the news last week of his suicide at Souza-Baranowski Correctional Center struck like a thunderbolt. She struggled to find the words, but said a statement offered by de Abreu’s father, Ernesto, resonated with her. “That it’s a shame,” she said. “It’s just very sad and tragic, and I really just pray for the Furtado and de Abreu families and for Aaron’s daughter.”

    Speaking thoughtfully in a 75-minute interview, Stringer described the emotional weight of being immersed in the trial for so many weeks, bonding with strangers brought together by jury duty and forced to bottle up the trial’s narratives of drugs and violence, paranoia and retribution, when they went home each night.
    “We didn’t ask for this, and yet we had an obligation to fulfill,” Stringer said. “Jurors are basically living two different lives. There’s your life at the courthouse, where you’re under intense scrutiny from everyone all the time while you’re there, and then you go home to your regular life and you can’t talk about anything. ‘How was your day?’ ‘Umm .*.*. fine.’ ”
    Stringer, who is in her 30s, is not a football fan and relocated to Boston less than four years ago. Busy with work as technology director for a nonprofit, she was vaguely aware that Hernandez’s name had been in the news but couldn’t quite place it.
    ‘I want to be very clear that a verdict of “not guilty” does not mean that we declared Aaron Hernandez innocent.’
    Lindsey Stringer, jury forewoman in double-murder trial *

    When a summons came to report for jury duty on Feb. 15, she hoped that she would be dismissed quickly enough to return to work by the end of the day.
    She did not know that Hernandez’s second murder trial was about to begin, let alone that she would end up as forewoman for a grim, emotionally charged, and highly public trial.
    At the time, she was one of 538 potential jurors summoned over multiple days before Judge Jeffrey Locke, a battery of lawyers, and Hernandez, as a first step for empaneling a jury. Some prospective jurors gasped upon recognizing Hernandez, which surprised Stringer.
    After filling out a 52-question survey (including questions about what they thought of people who frequented nightclubs or had tattoos), Stringer and the others were told to call an automated system daily to learn if they needed to return. She did, and was summoned again Feb. 27 — hours before she was slated to fly to Tennessee for a conference.
    She quickly e-mailed colleagues “to say there was a really, really, really small chance I’d miss the flight, and a really, really, really, really small chance I wouldn’t be coming to the conference.” But after further questioning that day, the judge advised her, “Ms. Stringer, today’s not the day to get on an airplane.”
    Starting March 1, Stringer and the other jurors gathered each morning at 8:30 in a private, off-site location to board a police-escorted coach, skirting the media, before spending a full day on the ninth and 10th floors of the Art Deco courthouse downtown.
    The testimony could be emotionally wrenching, especially when jurors learned of the lives of de Abreu and Furtado and heard from people who responded to the crime scene, introducing graphic images into evidence.
    During breaks, sequestered in the jury rooms, Stringer tried to make work calls and answer e-mails to avoid falling behind on projects. She also grew close to many fellow jurors, a racially diverse and generation-spanning group sharing an intense, disruptive experience.
    Stringer credited Judge Locke for his courtroom manner and his clear instructions, and the court officers for their sensitive handling of the jurors. She learned that she would be the forewoman only after closing statements, when Locke, noting her careful attention — Stringer had filled six notebooks during the trial — charged her with facilitating deliberations and communicating with the judge and court, as a “first among equals.”
    While being cautious not to share aspects of the deliberations that the jurors agreed to keep private, Stringer said they wrestled with the burden of proof and with credibility of witnesses, including Alexander Bradley, whose three-plus days on the stand formed a fraught, frequently riveting center to the trial. Stringer said she felt empathy for Bradley as a victim himself, of a 2013 shooting. But the jury struggled with whether the 2012 murders happened the way Bradley described and prosecutors contended.
    Bradley, Hernandez’s marijuana supplier as well as a convicted felon, received immunity in exchange for testifying for the prosecution. He claimed that he had watched Hernandez shoot the victims, hours after one of the men allegedly disrespected Hernandez in a nightclub.
    The defense attacked Bradley as a “three-legged pony” ridden by prosecutors blinded by the allure of a celebrity conviction, reminding jurors of Bradley’s immunity deal and that his description of how Hernandez discarded the murder weapon did not fit neatly with its discovery. Bradley also once texted his lawyer fretting that he would be charged with perjury if he told “the truth” in a related case.
    “Then and now, it’s very difficult to sort through what the actual truth is of the matter,” Stringer said. “I’m a person who might be really naive, but I really wanted to believe that every person coming through that courtroom as a witness was telling the truth. .*.*. And I don’t think that was the case for several witnesses. But I’ll never know.”
    Though jurors took issue with the prosecution’s case, that did not mean they were fans of the defense. Stringer blanched at Hernandez’s lawyers efforts to suggest that aspects of the two victims’ lives might have given others a motive to kill them. “It seemed like whatever you could throw against the wall, whether it be true or not or absurd, was done, implying that the two murder victims were involved in drug dealing, in gangs,” she said. “I know they have a job to do as the defense, but it didn’t sit well.”
    After delivering the verdict, the jurors, wanting to decompress and anxious about media attention, gathered discreetly in a restaurant as a group, some already receiving calls from reporters, or texts from family about TV trucks waiting at home. Only in the aftermath, when they could finally speak to each other freely, did Stringer learn that several of the jurors, like her, had been unaware of the Odin Lloyd case.
    A religious Christian, Stringer could not help but note that the trial began on Ash Wednesday and ended on Good Friday. But she spent a subdued Easter weekend, and has struggled to find deeper meaning in the trial and the deaths of de Abreu, Furtado, and now Hernandez.
    “I don’t know why, in the big picture, I was on this trial,” she said. But “I don’t think this is something that will leave me, ever.”

    More AT LINK>>>>

  27. #357
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    Aaron Hernandez’s Family To Hold Private Funeral In Connecticut

    April 24, 2017 6:07 AM

    BRISTOL, Conn. (AP) — Family and friends of [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] will say their farewells to the former NFL player during a private funeral in his hometown.

    Services are scheduled for 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Monday for the former New England Patriots tight end, who was found hanged in his cell in a maximum-security prison in Massachusetts last Wednesday.

    SNIP

    His body arrived Saturday at a funeral home in Bristol, where the services are being held. The burial will be private at an undisclosed location.

    Hernandez’s family in a statement asked for privacy as they mourn and thanked people for offering condolences.

    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]

    Condolences to his family and friends.
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  28. #358
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    Travis Andersen‏
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    #AaronHernandez will be cremated, according to a family spokeswoman.

  29. #359
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    Funeral held for Aaron Hernandez; family to get suicide notes

    April 24, 2017

    BRISTOL, Conn. -- Aaron Hernandez's family and friends bid farewell to the former NFL star at a private funeral Monday, and a judge ordered that three suicide notes he left be turned over to his fiancée by the time he is buried.

    Dozens of mourners turned out for the invitation-only service in Hernandez's hometown of Bristol, including his mother and fiancée, several of his defense attorneys, and friends from his playing days with the [Only registered and activated users can see links. ] and the [Only registered and activated users can see links. ].

    At the request of Hernandez's fiancée, Shayanna Jenkins-Hernandez, a Massachusetts judge ruled that the district attorney must provide the family with copies of three notes Hernandez left next to a Bible before killing himself. An attorney for Jenkins-Hernandez said authorities had refused to share the contents of the notes until the investigation into Hernandez's death was complete.

    The judge said Worcester District Attorney Joseph D. Early Jr.'s office can redact information from the notes before producing copies, to protect the ongoing investigation.

    A jailhouse friend of Aaron Hernandez says one of three notes the former NFL star left in his cell before killing himself was addressed to him.

    Lawrence Army, a lawyer for inmate Kyle Kennedy, said late Monday that he has requested the note be turned over to his client, who has not yet seen it.

    Prison officials didn't immediately comment.

    Army declined to describe Kennedy's relationship to Hernandez but said through a spokesman that Kennedy was not his cellmate and had been placed on suicide watch at the maximum-security prison in Massachusetts as a precaution. Army said Kennedy is no longer on suicide watch.

    Authorities have said Hernandez left the notes before he hanged himself Wednesday, but they have declined to say who they were addressed to or what the notes said.

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    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  30. #360
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    Aaron Hernandez's jailhouse friend Kyle Kennedy requests to see suicide note addressed to him

    April 25, 2017 at 8:22 AM
     
    BRISTOL, Conn. (AP) -- A jailhouse friend of Aaron Hernandez says one of three notes the former NFL star left in his cell before killing himself was addressed to him.

    Lawrence Army, a lawyer for inmate Kyle Kennedy, said late Monday he's requested the note be turned over to this client, who has not yet seen it.

    Prison officials didn't immediately comment.

    Army declined to describe Kennedy's relationship to Hernandez but said through a spokesman that Kennedy was not his cellmate and had been placed on suicide watch at the maximum-security prison in Massachusetts as a precaution. Army said Kennedy is no longer on suicide watch.

    [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]

    There were 3 notes written by Hernandez, if one of the notes was addressed to Mr. Kennedy, it absolutely should be given to him.

    I'm not understanding why Ms. Jenkins-Hernandez or Hernandez family would be given all 3 notes?
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

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