Savage: Only Outrage at Execution of Woman in DC on Prison Planet

Commentary by: Gordon King

I don’t know about you, but I think the heinous shooting and murder of Miriam Carey was uncalled for, despicable and horrendous.  Talk about the excessive use of force!  This woman was trying to get away from the police who were chasing her, that’s it!  What crime did she commit that called for her execution on the spot without a trial?  They make it sound like she was trying to ram barricades at the capitol building, like she was trying to break in or something.  She ran into the barricades because they (the police) chased her into the barricades.  Why were the police chasing her in the first place?  A young unarmed mother, with her child in the car with her, what a danger to the police!  All they had to do was surround her with police cars.  How hard could that have been?  Whatever happened to those strips they used to throw out into the road to pop your car tires?  Why didn’t they try that?  Unbelievable, yet this is what our police forces are coming to folks.  Judge, jury and trial on the spot.  Your guilty!  Beware, be careful and be safe.  God Bless!

Infowars.com
October 5, 2013

Radio host Michael Savage trashes a caller for supporting DC cops over the Killing of Miriam Carey, adding that the only outrage over the execution was to be found on the Savage Nation and Prison Planet.com.

In the second clip, Savage lambastes Congress for applauding the execution.

Investigators seek link between Texas shootout and Colorado prison director killing

ColoradoTexasLink.jpg

Colorado investigators rushed to Texas to determine if parolee Evan Spencer Ebel, left, who was critically wounded by police after a 100-mph car chase, is linked to the murder of Colorado’s state prisons chief Tom Clements. The black Cadillac Ebel drove with Colorado license plates matches the description of a car spotted outside Clements’ home. (FOX31/AP)

Published March 22, 2013

FoxNews.com

Investigators from three Colorado police agencies rushed to Texas to determine if a man identified as a parolee, who was critically wounded by Texas police after a 100-mph car chase, is linked to the killing of Colorado’s state prisons chief.

The black Cadillac the suspect drove, with Colorado license plates, matched the description of a car spotted outside Tom Clements’ home in Monument, Colo., just before he was fatally shot while answering his front door Tuesday evening.

Evan Spencer Ebel, 28, was gravely wounded in the shootout with police Thursday. Authorities said he was not expected to survive and was hooked up to equipment for organ harvesting. Police told FOX31 Denver the suspect is “legally deceased.” 

Colorado investigators immediately headed to Texas to determine whether Ebel was linked to Clements’ murder and the killing Sunday of Nathan Leon, a Denver pizza delivery man. Police in Colorado would only say the connection to the Leon case is strong but would not elaborate or say if they believe Ebel killed Clements and Leon.

A Dominos pizza box and uniform were reportedly found in the Cadillac, and investigators say whoever killed Clements may have used the uniform as a disguise to convince him to open the door, FOX31 Denver reported. 

The Denver Post first reported Ebel’s name, and that he was in a white supremacist prison gang called the 211s. A federal law enforcement official confirmed his identity and gang affiliation to The Associated Press. The official was not authorized to speak publicly about the case and spoke to the AP on condition of anonymity.

The killing of Clements, 58, shocked his quiet neighborhood in Monument, a town of rolling hills north of Colorado Springs, for its brutality: He answered the door of his home Tuesday evening and was gunned down. Authorities wouldn’t say if they thought the attack was related to his job, and all Clements’ recent public activities and cases were scrutinized.

The Texas car chase started when a sheriff’s deputy in Montague County, James Boyd, tried to pull over the Cadillac around 11 a.m. Thursday, authorities there said. They wouldn’t say exactly why he was stopped, but called it routine.

The Cadillac led police on a 35 mile chase down U.S. 287 and at times pointed a gun out the window firing at officers. 

“He shot at me at least four times,” Decatur Police Chief Rex Hoskins told FOX31 Denver. 

The driver opened fire on Boyd, wounding him, Wise County Sheriff David Walker said at an afternoon news conference in Decatur. He then fled south before crashing into a semi as he tried to elude his pursuers.

After the crash, he got out of the vehicle, shooting at deputies and troopers who had joined the chase. He shot at Hoskins four times as the chief tried to set up a roadblock.

“He wasn’t planning on being taken alive,” Hoskins said.

 Boyd, the deputy who was shot, was wearing a bulletproof vest and was at a Fort Worth hospital, authorities said. Officials had said he wasn’t seriously injured but later said his condition was unknown.

The car is so far the main link authorities have given between the Colorado case and the Texas shootout. El Paso County sheriff’s investigators have been looking for a dark, late-model car, possibly a Lincoln or a Cadillac, that a neighbor spotted near Clements’ home around the time of the shooting.

“We don’t know yet exactly whether this is the guy,” Gov. John Hickenlooper told reporters Thursday afternoon. “There’s some indication. I hope it is.”

El Paso County sheriff’s officials did not return repeated messages Thursday. In a statement, Lt. Jeff Kramer said investigators will inspect evidence in Texas and would need crime lab analysis before they’re able to determine whether the suspect is linked to Clements’ shooting.

“These efforts take time,” Kramer said.

Other links between Ebel and the Colorado killings aren’t clear. Legal records show he was convicted of several crimes in Colorado dating back to 2003, including assaulting a prison guard in 2008. He apparently was paroled, but Colorado Department of Corrections spokeswoman Alison Morgan said she could not release information on prisoners because of the ongoing investigation into Clements’ death.

Scott Robinson, a criminal defense attorney and media legal analyst, represented Ebel in 2003 and 2004. He said Ebel had been sentenced to a halfway house for a robbery charge in 2003 before he was accused in two additional robbery cases the following year that garnered prison sentences of three and eight years.

“I thought he was a young man who was redeemable, otherwise I wouldn’t have taken the case,” Robinson said, saying he didn’t recall the details of the case.

Robinson said he knew Ebel before he got in trouble. He said Ebel was raised by a single father and had a younger sister who died in a car accident years ago.

Vicky Bankey said Ebel was in his teens when she lived across from him in suburban Denver until his father moved a couple of years ago. She remembers seeing Ebel once jump off the roof of his house. “He was a handful. I’d see him do some pretty crazy things,” she said.

“He had a hair-trigger temper as a kid. But his dad was so nice,” Bankey said.

Ebel’s father didn’t return an after-hours phone message left at his business.

Clements came to Colorado in 2011 after working three decades in the Missouri prison system. Missouri Department of Corrections spokeswoman Mandi Steele said Thursday the department was ready to help in the probe if asked.

“Tom regularly commented that corrections is inherently a dangerous business, and that’s all that I’ll say,” Morgan, who worked closely with Clements, said earlier.

Officials in positions like Clements’ get a deluge of threats, according to people who monitor their safety. But it can be hard sorting out which ones could lead to violence. A U.S. Department of Justice study found that federal prosecutors and judges received 5,250 threats between 2003 and 2008, but there were only three attacks during that time period.

The last public official killed in Colorado in the past 10 years was Sean May, a prosecutor in suburban Denver. An assailant killed May as he arrived home from work. Investigators examined May’s court cases, but the case remains unsolved.

.

top of page ^