Tuesday, July 28, 2009

PSA on the 28th of July 1463

well its better under the radar anyway...

Ns quiet storm..

when all is said and done... they can never say ns didnt go hard.. ns didnt stand strong... and ns didnt hold a nation down..


much love to all those that have believed. still believe. and will believe


we will always love u more..

great things to come...

ns till eternity :)

Wednesday, July 22, 2009

a conversation with fam

so my cousin and i were going back and forth via email on the corruption and the exploits of a more than enough con men and the extent they go to try to take food from ur plate and starve ur kids and generations to come...

now grant it the excerpt is out of context.. u should still get the gist



"On a serious note ns is my revolution just keep spreadin the word the love and the motto ns changin attitudes it was never by chance that I developed the slogan ns is going to make a change at the point when we have a bigger audience the propaganda will begin hence a new dawn for revolution and they by then would have never seen us coming then they will be judged by the masses and and we the peasants will stand over the corrupt and fake noble men and demand they acct for the bs they are bringing upon us and our generations to come .

So help me God

Ns. Revolution "



now i hope at the time u r called for the revolution you wont let ur country down and we will be one nation under ns under GOD


ns loves u more
Sent from my BlackBerry® wireless handheld from Glo Mobile.

Saturday, July 18, 2009

ns howard 2008

u can almost imagine what the mood was like..









ns loves u more.

Saturday, July 11, 2009

a dedicated man and a stubborn judge

Man Jailed 14 Years for Court Contempt Is Freed

Filed at 7:37 p.m. ET
PHILADELPHIA (AP) -- A Pennsylvania attorney who was released from prison Friday after serving the longest imprisonment on a civil contempt charge in U.S. history said judges have too much discretion in cases like his.
''If I had been convicted of murder in the third degree in Pennsylvania, I would have been out in half the time I was in jail,'' H. Beatty Chadwick said in a telephone interview with The Associated Press.
A judge ordered Chadwick's release from a county prison in suburban Philadelphia more than 14 years after he was jailed for refusing to turn over millions of dollars in a bitter divorce battle. The case prompted dozens of appeals to county, state and federal courts, twice reaching the U.S. Supreme Court.
Chadwick, 73, said he will stay with his 41-year-old son, Bill, for now. He said he plans to find a job, though he was not sure what sort of work he would do.
''I have to spend a little time thinking about that and seeing how I can best use my skills and talents,'' Chadwick said, speaking from the office of his lawyer, Michael Malloy. He said he was not sure if he would return to practicing law; he is eligible to apply for his law license when a five-year suspension ends next year.
Chadwick was jailed in April 1995, accused of hiding $2.5 million from his ex-wife during divorce proceedings. Chadwick maintained he lost the money in bad investments. In 2006, before the economic downturn, experts estimated the money would be worth more than $8 million.
After repeated attempts to have himself freed, Chadwick's request was granted by Delaware County Judge Joseph Cronin, who determined his continued incarceration had lost its coercive effect and would not result in him turning over the money.
In court documents ordering the release, Cronin said he agreed with previous court rulings that Chadwick ''had the ability to comply with the court order ... but that he had willfully refused to do so.''
But Chadwick's continued imprisonment would be legal only if it were likely that he would ultimately comply with the order. The judge said that there was little chance of that, and Chadwick should be released.
Chadwick insisted Friday that he was unable to pay the money and said the law should be written so people in his situation can have a jury decide if they are capable of complying with court orders. He said there also ought to be time limits on jailing people for contempt, adding that there is an 18-month limit in the federal courts for refusing to testify before a grand jury.
''There's no question about whether they're able to do it -- everybody's able to testify. But in my case, of course, there's a question: Was I able?'' he said.
Chadwick and the former Barbara Jean ''Bobbie'' Crowther married in 1977 and lived in Philadelphia's wealthy Main Line suburbs. She filed for divorce in 1992.
Bobbie Chadwick, now known as Bobbie Applegate, declined to comment when reached by telephone at her home in Maine on Friday.
Applegate's attorney, Albert Momjian, said it was the longest incarceration on a civil contempt case in U.S. history. He said he understood and respected the judge's decision but was still disappointed.
''Here's a guy who thumbed his nose at a court order for 14 years,'' Momjian said of Chadwick. ''There should be some kind of sanctions for doing that.''
Momjian said he was discussing with his client options in pursuing the divorce settlement. He also was seeking a court order requiring Chadwick to wear an electronic monitoring device and barring him from getting a passport.
''My contention is that he's going to take off very quickly,'' Momjian said. ''He's not going to stick around.''
A one-time corporate lawyer, Chadwick has battled non-Hodgkin's lymphoma in prison

Tuesday, July 7, 2009

Thursday, July 2, 2009

so much to do so little time

but for u ns will come thru and make u proud once again..


ns always always loves u more

ns 7.26 am in deep thot thinking thru the movement and the revolution