Who the fuck let these SNAKES into that house? Who gave their stamp of approval for this shameful display of theatrics?! The landlord- GTFOH! Said the media forced their way in.
Can we say CRIME SCENE? And Kerry Sanders showing pictures of an innocent child. What an utter disgrace. These folks in the media are Nothing but DRAMA WHORES.
The owners gave them permission to come in and touch? This is some crazy shit right here.
@mrjzn yeah this is messed up
— Jordan Heck (@JordanHeckFF) December 4, 2015
Did MSNBC, CNN, and CBS INVADE the home of Dylan Roof’s parents and rummage through it, while being filmed, then televising it.
These folks have clearly lost any semblance of TRUE JOURNALISM. WAY out of BOUNDS…. And You, Ms. Andrea Greenspan KNOW BETTER!
Thank you SG2. updating with this:
Roger Brooke Taney (/ˈtɔːni/; March 17, 1777 – October 12, 1864) was the fifth Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, holding that office from 1836 until his death in 1864. He was the eleventh United States Attorney General. He is most remembered for delivering the infamous majority opinion in Dred Scott v. Sandford (1857), that ruled, among other things, that African-Americans, having been considered inferior at the time the Constitution was drafted, were not part of the original community of citizens and, whether free or slave, could not be considered citizens of the United States, which created an uproar among abolitionists and the free states of the northern U.S.
Taney was a Jacksonian Democrat when he became Chief Justice.[A] Taney was a believer in states’ rights but also the Union, a slaveholder who manumitted his slaves. From Prince Frederick, Maryland, he had practiced law and politics simultaneously and succeeded in both. After abandoning the Federalist Party as a losing cause, he rose to the top of the state’s Jacksonian machine. As U.S. Attorney General (1831–1833) and then Secretary of the Treasury (1833–1834), Taney became one of Andrew Jackson’s closest advisers, assisting Jackson in his populist crusade against the powerful Bank of the United States.
In Dred Scott v. Sandford, an African-American slave named Dred Scott had appealed to the Supreme Court in hopes of being granted his freedom based on his having been brought by his masters to live in free territories. The Taney Court ruled that persons of African descent could not be, nor were ever intended to be, citizens under the U.S. Constitution, and thus the plaintiff (Scott) was without legal standing to file a suit. The framers of the Constitution, Taney famously wrote, believed that blacks “had no rights which the white man was bound to respect; and that the negro might justly and lawfully be reduced to slavery for his benefit. He was bought and sold and treated as an ordinary article of merchandise and traffic, whenever profit could be made by it.” The court also declared the Missouri Compromise (1820) unconstitutional, thus permitting slavery in all of the country’s territories. Taney died during the final months of the American Civil War on the same day that his home state of Maryland abolished slavery.