Wednesday, February 11, 2015



                                                      PHOTO BY:  ProArtWork


When upset, they tell you to kiss their ass; you remembered it put a smile on their face
When you done so in the pass.  They promise to love you too death do you part, and turn around and be the one who breaks your heart.  The things people say.
They tell you to go to hell when you are alive, and you are going to heaven when you die.  They say they can’t live without you, yet have no problem finding someone new.  They say it’s good to be alive but how would they know if they never died?  THE THINGS PEOPLE SAY…..

Lewis Pleasant
All Rights Are Reserved By Es’Drop Publishing ©2015 



The truth starts with conspiracy in which one speaks of as being a true act being committed against its people by elected officials. Once people start taking notice, that person is eliminated on either side whether it's the whistle blower or the person behind the cover up that they are willing to sacrifice for the good of the rest of the conspirators.  That person will come up missing mysteriously or some kind of accident before the truth is validated. The way to handle this is by flooding the  media with false information/lies which in turn becomes a theory and in reality it then become just another conspiracy theory as the years go by it becomes a rumor that never been proven or saw the day of light. Why, because America was built on lies and secrecy giving out false illusions that there is freedom of speech when they are just as if not more corrupted than any other country when it comes to silencing its people. 
Lewis Pleasant
All Rights Are Reserved By E’sDrop Publishing ©2014




All Rights Are Reserved By Faydra D. Fields (c)



ST. LOUIS COUNTY • Lawyers for Prosecuting Attorney Robert McCulloch filed papers late Monday opposing a grand juror's attempt to speak out about the investigation of the Ferguson police shooting.  MCulloch's lawyers say fears expressed by the juror, who filed the federal lawsuit Jan. 5, are unfounded, that there has been no claim that that he or she wants to talk about anything beyond what McCulloch already released. The prosecutor also says the U.S. District Court lacks jurisdiction and should stay clear of a state court matter.

Grand jurors are generally prohibited from discussing many aspects of their work, which by law is conducted in secret. McCulloch took a rare step of discussing the case in detail after the grand jury did not indict Officer Darren Wilson, who is white, in the controversial killing of Michael Brown, 18, who was black and unarmed.

The juror, identified in documents only as Grand Juror Doe, filed suit anonymously, seeking a judge's approval to speak about the investigation. The suit says that the grand jury documents released by McCulloch “do not fully portray the proceedings before the grand jury” and that the juror wants to challenge McCulloch's “implication that all grand jurors believed that there was no support for any charges.”

The suit criticizes the investigation of    Wilson,suggesting there was a focus on Brown that was a different approach from that taken in other cases the grand jury had heard. It complains of "muddled and untimely” presentation of legal guidelines.

Doe's suit invokes free speech rights and says that Doe wants “to advocate for legislative change to the way grand juries are conducted in Missouri” and be able to talk about the case “with close family members at home.” Allowing Doe to speak could “contribute to the current public dialogue concerning race relations.”

McCulloch, represented by lawyers from the offices of the Missouri Attorney General and the St. Louis County Counselor, responded that federal courts are limited to ongoing “controversy” between the parties, and says that Doe's case should be dismissed.

The filing calls Doe's fears of criminal prosecution by McCulloch “unfounded,” as only one of the four statutes cited by Doe carries criminal penalties, and suggests “claims against (McCulloch) depend entirely upon (the juror's) alleged fear of a criminal prosecution that may never occur.”

Doe's suit makes no claim that the juror plans to disclose evidence or witnesses that have not already been disclosed, the filing says. Self censorship "based on mere allegations of a ‘subjective’ chill resulting from a statute is not enough to support standing ... and ‘persons having no fears of state prosecution except those that are imaginary or speculative, are not to be accepted as appropriate plaintiffs,’” the filing says, quoting prior appeals court decisions.

Should Doe want to go beyond what was already released, McCulloch's lawyers argue, "Such information, especially as it relates to evidence and witnesses, is not Plaintiff’s to disclose, and would pose a clear and present danger to the persons whose identities remain unknown to the public.”

Such disclosure “would be contrary to Missouri law, and would be counter to the state’s interest in promoting a freedom of disclosure before future grand juries,” the filing continues.

Citing another reason for the federal courts to stay out of the case, they say Doe is asking a judge “to issue an injunction that would threaten the continued health and sound functioning of Missouri’s grand jury system. Given the important state issues raised in this case, the Court should abstain from exercising its jurisdiction over Plaintiff’s claims.”

Doe's oath to maintain grand jury secrecy, lawyers say, “is ongoing, and is subject to the continuing jurisdiction of the St. Louis County Circuit Court where Plaintiff received his charge.”

Lawyers for the American Civil Liberties Union of Missouri, who are among those representing Doe, could not be immediately reached for comment about the filings. But in a prepared statement, ACLU Executive Director Jeffrey Mittman said, “These sorts of filings that attempt to prevent the court from reaching the merits of a case are not uncommon. We are confident this matter will move forward. The goal of the ACLU remains to allow Grand Juror Doe the freedom to provide important information to the public and elected representatives, without punishment by the government.



Slow Jam - Single by Gthesinger

Monday, February 9, 2015






Los Angeles (AFP) - Outspoken rapper Kanye West slammed the Grammys for awarding Beck with the Album of the Year Sunday, insisting the trophy should have gone to Beyonce instead.
Adventurous rocker Beck unexpectedly took home one of the night's top honors, beating out R&B queen Beyonce, Ed Sheeran, Sam Smith and Pharrell Williams for the prize.
As Beck collected his trophy, West walked onstage and abruptly turned around, leaving the confused-looking winner at the microphone for his thank you speech.
After the show, West blasted the Recording Academy for its decision, calling it "disrespectful."
"If they want real artists to keep coming back they need to stop playing with us, we ain't gonna play with them no more," he said in a rant on E! television.
"Beck needs to respect artistry and he should have given his award to Beyonce," he said.
West argued Beyonce's self-titled album was an inspiration to fans and should have been recognized.
"When you keep on diminishing art and not respecting the craft and smacking people in the face after they deliver monumental feats of music, you're disrespectful to inspiration," he said, with his wife Kim Kardashian on his arm.
It was the second controversy of the night involving West after he defiantly raised his middle finger to the world as he performed with Paul McCartney and Rihanna.
Despite not winning Best Album, Beyonce took home three Grammys Sunday for Best R&B Song, Best R&B Performance and the more technical Best Surround Sound Album.
West also caused a stir at the 2009 MTV Video Music Awards when Taylor Swift beat Beyonce for best female video.
He crashed her acceptance speech and said Beyonce deserved to win instead, prompting boos from the crowd before a speechless Swift.
West is known for delivering his sometimes strong opinions publicly, speaking out on art, his own talent and race, including a comment about former president George W Bush, who he said "doesn't care about black people."
West was nominated for two awards at this year's Grammys, and has won a total of 21 trophies in the past.