James Earl Ray

January 17, 2011 by staff 

James Earl Ray, It is not without humor, however. YouTube blogger comments that all we really know about the shooter is that his name is Jared Lee Loughner. How are assassins seemed to always have three names? John Wilkes Booth. Lee Harvey Oswald. “James Earl Ray.”Mark David Chapman. If you know someone who goes by three names … fly!

Speech of President Barack Obama in Tucson last week was well designed and skillfully visited shrines of strength. He does what he does best. And he did well. But the shouts and cheers and applause that greeted him seemed to be more appropriate for a campaign speech. And maybe it was what he was, at least in part. It was the kickoff to the presidential campaign of 2012. Like his former chief of staff Rahm Emanuel said once: Never leave a good waste crisis.

And if the rhetoric of outrage on the right to defend Sarah Palin, their more serious for the presidency in 2012, which was immediately blamed for the shooting by the Democrats. It seemed that she had used the metaphor of “targeting” and was now focused.

The discourse of political reasons is so exaggerated in the American cable channels are very simple to understand. One word: ratings. Ratings depend engage an audience. And as anyone who has ever written a play or screenplay knows: What is an engaged public conflict. It is the heart of the drama. The hero wants something bad and keeps the way of achieving the goal.

James Earl Ray (March 10, 1928 – April 23, 1998) was an American murderer convicted of the murder of American civil rights activist Martin Luther King, Jr. He was sentenced March 10, 1969, after pleading guilty to waive a jury trial. If Ray had been found guilty by a jury trial, he was electrocuted. [1] He was sentenced to 99 years in prison. He later retracted his confession and tried in vain to win a trial. He died in prison with hepatitis C.
James Earl Ray came from a poor family in Alton, Illinois, and left school at age fifteen. He joined the U.S. Army at the end of the Second World War and served in Germany. He was convicted of his first crime, a robbery in California in 1949.

In 1952, he served two years for armed robbery of a taxi driver in Illinois. In 1955 he was convicted of mail fraud. After an armed robbery in Missouri in 1959, Ray was sentenced to twenty years imprisonment for repeated offenses. He escaped from Missouri State Penitentiary in 1967 hiding in a truck transporting bread from the bakery of the prison


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