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Public Corruption in Chester County, PA

I believe an unlikely mix of alleged drug trafficking related politicos and alleged white nationalist related politicos united to elect the infamous “Bloc of Four” in the abysmal voter turnout election of 2005. During their four year term the drug business was good again and white nationalists used Coatesville as an example on white supremacist websites like “Stormfront”. Strong community organization and support from law enforcement, in particular Chester County District Attorney Joseph W. Carroll has begun to turn our community around. The Chester County drug trafficking that I believe centers on Coatesville continues and I believe we still have public officials in place that profit from the drug sales. But the people here are amazing and continue to work against the odds to make Coatesville a good place to live.

Tuesday, January 21, 2014

In 1944 Black people in Alcolu, S.C. were afraid to come to little George Stinney’s defense.

New evidence, old wounds in SC execution case 
by Kimberly Johnson @Warbelle January 20, 2014 12:58PM ET 
"Seventy years after George Stinney was youngest person to die by electric chair in South Carolina, he gets a new trial 
ALCOLU, S.C. — Seven decades after the state of South Carolina executed a 14-year-old black teenager for the murder of two white girls, the prospect of new evidence that could exonerate him highlights long-held racial divisions and fear."
There is a different kind of fear right now in Coatesville.
Some black people here are afraid to testify in murder cases because they know that the minute they enter the Justice Center word will get back to criminals in Coatesville.
I think it’s just one way that corrupt public officials in Chester County used fear to keep Coatesville as the drug depot for Chester County.

The violence of Chester County’s drug business is kept in poor mostly black neighborhoods in the City of Coatesville. The drugs and the profits go to all of Chester County.

There are signs that the practice of pursuing justice in public while pursuing organized crime in private is now changing for the first time in Chester County.

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