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Nimue

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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:19 am

posted by The Fairy on Saturday, March 24th 2012

Oh my Im speechless

Good one Elke...
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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:21 am

posted by Nimue on Saturday, March 24th 2012

That hurts....

I am laughing so much


ooopsss.. wrong thread the turtle was in the other thread...



Thanks Elke
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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:23 am

posted by ElkeHassell on Saturday, March 24th 2012

Ursula @esprit467
http://yfrog.com/1fb64p The elephant was already in the pepsi-commercial "I`ll be there"




The elephant was already in the pepsi-commercial "I`ll be there"
yfrog.com
http://yfrog.com/1fb64p The elephant was already in the pepsi-commercial


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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:25 am

posted by Nimue on Saturday, March 24th 2012

Trying to make the picture bigger:


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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:29 am

posted by Nimue on Saturday, May 19th 2012

It seems promotions are flying around. One of the prosecutors DAs office got more since Murray's case. Walgren worked for Steve, but Walgren gets the indication for a judge... hummm
Prosecutor in Conrad Murray case is appointed a judge



A Los Angeles County deputy district attorney who helped win the conviction of Michael Jackson's personal physician was appointed a judge Friday.

David Walgren, the lead prosecutor at last year's trial of Dr. Conrad Murray, was among eight attorneys named to the L.A. County Superior Court bench by Gov. Jerry Brown.

Walgren, a 43-year-old Democrat from Calabasas, worked on several high-profile cases during 16 years at the district attorney's office. He prosecuted a photographer accused of trying to blackmail actress Cameron Diaz and headed an unsuccessful 2009 attempt to extradite director Roman Polanski from Switzerland for sentencing in a three-decade-old child sex case.

His greatest attention came during Murray's manslaughter trial, a six-week televised proceeding covered by an international contingent of reporters.

In a closing argument that was widely praised, Walgren humanized Jackson by reminding jurors that the larger-than-life celebrity with a history of drug problems was a father whose three children adored and missed him.

Jackson fans applauded the prosecutor when he walked down the courthouse halls, and his performance sparked Facebook fan pages, including "David Walgren Is Hot."


http://latimesblogs.latimes.com/lanow/2012/05/prosecutor-in-conrad-murray-case-appointed-a-judge.html

Quote :
Jackson fans applauded the prosecutor when he walked down the courthouse halls, and his performance sparked Facebook fan pages, including "David Walgren Is Hot."
Is this part of his resume?

The Fairy wrote:
Yes very important that a prosecutor or judge be hot.. hehehe...

On a note much more serious... I read long ago that he tried to extradite Roman Polanski... and kinda forgot about it again.. and I talked of Roman Polanski and Roman Zolanski in my recent vids... nice coincidence
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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:35 am

posted by Elke Hassell on Saturday, June 2nd 2012

MJJC Exclusive Q&A with DDA David Walgren
Saturday, 02 June 2012 19:01


As MJJC we are happy to bring you DDA (and soon to be Judge) David Walgren's answers to MJJC Exclusive Q&A.
From the start we have stated that not all of the questions would be sent to DDA Walgren. I and some members of MJJC Case team selected the final set of questions. We have omitted hoax / believer questions and questions about civil trials as they were irrelevant.
I have also notified that due to DDA Walgren being prosecutor in this case there could be questions he cannot answer. These topics included different possible charges, restitution and evidence related questions.
Enjoy the answers and please join me to say a big thank you to DDA David Walgren for generously agreeing to this Q&A despite his busy schedule.
MJJC Exclusive Q&A with DDA David Walgren



MJJC: Before the trial would you consider yourself as a fan of Michael Jackson’s music? If yes, what is your favorite song of MJ’s?

David Walgren: Before the trial, I had great respect for Michael Jackson as an artist and enjoyed his music. However, as I learned more about him and his life, I came to really enjoy two songs in particular: Human Nature and Earth Song.

MJJC: Can you share some of your thoughts that you personally had on 6/25/2009 when the world learned of Mr. Jackson's death? Did you ever imagine at that time you could become the lead prosecutor in Michael Jackson’s death?

David Walgren: When I first learned of Michael Jackson’s death, I was in shock. My first thoughts centered on his relative youth, and the tragic loss for his children and other loved ones. At the time, I did not give any thought to any potential criminal prosecution.

MJJC: What was your perception of Michael Jackson (if you had one) before working on the case? How the knowledge of facts has changed, if this is the case, your opinion of him as a person (for the better or the worse)?

David Walgren: Prior to the trial, my perception of Michael Jackson was simply that he was a very gifted artist and, although I was aware of various media accounts regarding his personal life, I do not typically follow that type of reporting. Now that I have learned so much more about him as a person, I have come away with great admiration for him as a loving and dedicated father to his children.

MJJC: Media reported that Michael Jackson’s kids especially his son Prince might be called to testify. Was there any truth to these rumors? Did you interview the kids and under what circumstances you would have called them to the stand?

David Walgren: I will say that I was always reluctant to call any of Michael’s children to testify at the trial and any media reports stating differently were based on pure speculation. My feeling was that the children had already had to experience enough trauma and I did not want to compound that by having them endure testifying in such a highly publicized setting about such an emotional and painful experience.

MJJC: We asked Dr Shafer what he thought of you and he praised you saying “He is brilliant, dedicated, and absolutely honest. He worked incredibly hard. I think he got about 4 hours of sleep every night of the trial. Part of my job was educating Mr. Walgren in the science. By the time of the trial, he was occasionally correcting my calculations! He was so effective when dealing with expert opinion in part because he truly understood the scientific principles”. Can you tell us a bit about your work with Dr Shafer? How hard was it for you to learn all of the medical and scientific aspects of the evidence presented and how many out of court hours he would estimate he worked on getting up to speed?

David Walgren: Dr. Shafer is a brilliant, compassionate, and giving individual who pursues all science with the goal of ascertaining the truth. It was a privilege and honor to learn from someone so skilled in his field. I also spent long hours reading medical articles and other scientific publications. My goal was not only to learn the science but to be able to present it to members of the jury in a manner that they would understand. To the extent I was successful in doing that, I owe a great deal to Dr. Shafer and the tremendous amount of work he put into the case.

MJJC: Casey Anthony Defense Team said they utilized case pertinent online resources while preparing for their case. Did Michael Jackson fan sites/ blogs and social networks play any role in your preparations?

David Walgren: Fan sites, blogs and other social media did not play a large role in my preparation. Although I was aware of some of these sites, I tried to approach this case as I would any other—by being as prepared and knowledgeable as possible in regard to the evidence and the law. Toward that goal, I tried to avoid distractions that would take time away from my goal.

MJJC: Many Michael Jackson fans still have issue with open release of Michael Jackson’s autopsy photo. Why was it necessary to show a picture of MJ on a gurney and an autopsy photo in open court for a manslaughter trial? Why couldn't the pictures of Michael's body be only showed to the jury in court and not on live TV to avoid the massive reproduction of them all over the internet?

David Walgren: All evidence admitted at trial must be presented in open court and since the court had ruled the trial would be televised, such evidence became public.
MJJC: What are your thoughts on why Conrad Murray recorded Michael Jackson on his phone?

David Walgren: I have not been able to come up with any reason why Conrad Murray would have made and saved that voice recording other than, as Judge Pastor stated, it was to serve as an insurance policy that Conrad Murray could one day use against Michael Jackson.

MJJC: If Conrad Murray took the stand, what would be the top 3 questions you’d have asked him and why?




David Walgren: If Conrad Murray took the stand, I would have had a great number of questions for him and I think it would have been very enlightening but I cannot narrow this to a list of top 3 questions because it would be a series of questions delving into all aspects of the events preceding June 25, 2009, the events of June 25, 2009, the events following June 25, 2009, as well as the defendant’s subsequent recorded interview with the police.

MJJC: From the beginning, even prior to the trial, were you confident that you had a strong case against the defense? Was there ever a time when things seemed to get complicated and you thought you might not get a guilty verdict?

David Walgren: After I had thoroughly reviewed the evidence in this case, I was astounded by the complete lack of competent medical care provided to Michael Jackson by the defendant. I also believed the defendant was guilty of gross negligence. However, I never allow myself to get confident in a particular outcome. I always work until the very end because if the case is not presented well to the jury, justice will not prevail, no matter how confident the advocate may be.

MJJC: Despite the evidence brought at the trial, despite the verdict of guilty, some people still think that Murray has been wrongfully convicted and that he is kind of fall guy for acts perpetrated by others. What would you say to these people?

David Walgren: There were two people in the room during the night of June 25, 2009. One was Conrad Murray, a medical doctor who is supposed to heal and care for people, and one was Michael Jackson. Michael Jackson put his life into the hands of Conrad Murray and Conrad Murray abandoned him. I do not believe Conrad Murray was wrongfully convicted, nor do I feel he is a fall guy for others.

MJJC: At the press conference you couldn't answer the question which case in your career was the most difficult one. Have you thought about it? Which case was the most challenging and why?

David Walgren: This is a difficult question to answer because each case is so unique. Some are more complicated than others. Some are more emotionally taxing than others. Some simply last longer than others. Each case presents its own set of challenges and I am unable to single out a particular case as the most challenging.

MJJC: Could you give some advice to young law graduates in this difficult period of economic crisis?

David Walgren: The best advice I could give is to not give up. If the search for a job is difficult, just keep trying and be persistent and doors will eventually open.

MJJC: We heard recently that you have applied for the position of L.A. County Superior Court Judge. Why did you make a decision to become a Judge? Beyond that do you have any plans such as getting into politics?

David Walgren: I have been a Deputy District Attorney for 16 years and have now submitted my name for consideration to be a Los Angeles County Superior Court Judge. I feel that my courtroom experience, my personality and temperament, and my ability to be fair and compassionate make me qualified to serve as a judge and I look forward to taking on new challenges in my legal career.

MJJC: Were you aware of the intense amount of admiration and support, you were receiving from the Michael Jackson Fan Community, and that it continues to this day? Did it surprise you to find out that most of the fan community has such great admiration for you? What do you think of such admiration?

David Walgren: When I would arrive to the courthouse in the early morning hours, Michael Jackson fans would yell words of support as they waited outside for a seat in the courtroom. The fans would also line the hallways of the 9th floor and extend words of support and gratitude. I was also made aware of various internet sites and videos that were supportive of what was occurring. Although I did not react at the time, these gestures were very kind and very much appreciated.

MJJC: Do you have anything you want to say to the members of MJJCommunity or Michael Jackson fans in general?

David Walgren: Considering the great deal of emotion involved in the trial, I feel the Michael Jackson fans conducted themselves very well. They were respectful of the process and patiently waited for justice to be served. I admired their dedication and loyalty to Michael Jackson and to the extent possible, I hope the trial gave them some level of closure.
Our sincere thanks and Love goes to David Walgren for taking time out to speak with MJJCommunity
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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:37 am

posted by Nimue on Sunday, August 19th 2012

Not really about Murray, but I don't know where to post it.

What's wrong with the Jacksons?

Posted By Ed Chernoff on Aug 17, 2012 11:26am PDT

I get asked every recent day about the drama surrounding the Jackson family. I've been told they are fighting. Over the kids, or something like that. People assume that I have some special insight into the family simply because I sat in the same courtroom with them for four weeks. The truth is, everything I know comes from what Dr. Murray revealed to me about conversations he had with Michael. (This is for Dr. Murray to reveal, when and if, he decides.)

My interaction with the Jackson family was limited to stares and disdainful looks as we left the courtroom together. Joe Jackson, in particular, spent my entire closing argument contorting his face into an angry charicature. I think LaToya actually spoke to Michael Pena, my co-counsel, once. She wanted to know who he was. He responded by asking her who she was? I still get a kick out of that!
The one thing that was enforced for me during the trial is that there are two things that corrupt absolutely: 1. Money, and 2. The lack thereof. I know that the Michael Jackson estate was awash in debt prior to his death, and immensely valuable at the time of the trial. I also know that neither Sony nor AEG, two billion dollar companies, was subjected to any of the necessary scrutiny that they deserved during the trial.

Maybe one day, all will be revealed.

http://www.houstoncriminallaw.com/Criminal-Defense-Blog/2012/August/Whats-wrong-with-the-Jacksons-.aspx#.UDFo8WyxuSk.twitter


What is that?
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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:38 am

posted by ElkeHassel on Sunday, August 19th 2012

WOW - I don't really know how to interpret this. But who in the right mind as a concerned Jackson follower would ask Ed Chernoff about what is going on with the Jackson's, I mean Murray's Defense Lawyer???? Really. But Lord everything in this Hoax has to be looked at from all angles.

Nimue its your fault, I feel another headache coming on hahahah.
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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:40 am

posted by The Fairy on Sunday, August 19th 2012

Quote :
I get asked every recent day about the drama surrounding the Jackson family. I've been told they are fighting. Over the kids, or something like that. People assume that I have some special insight into the family simply because I sat in the same courtroom with them for four weeks. The truth is, everything I know comes from what Dr. Murray revealed to me about conversations he had with Michael. (This is for Dr. Murray to reveal, when and if, he decides.)
First of all, how dumb does it sound to say "I've been told they are fighting. Over the kids or something like that". "Been told"??? Its been all over the news. Isnt he watching the news? Or is he trying to pretend he is not paying attention to it? And the remark about Murray just add to the notion that Murray might speak one day. Part two of the documentary.

Quote :
The one thing that was enforced for me during the trial is that there are two things that corrupt absolutely: 1. Money, and 2. The lack thereof. I know that the Michael Jackson estate was awash in debt prior to his death, and immensely valuable at the time of the trial. I also know that neither Sony nor AEG, two billion dollar companies, was subjected to any of the necessary scrutiny that they deserved during the trial.
"The one thing that was enforced for me during the trial is that there are two things that corrupt absolutely: 1. Money, and 2. The lack thereof"

It would seem he is talking about Murray. That he would do "anything for money". But then that is the same as saying Murray is guilty. Then immediately after he calls attention to Sony and AEG, saying they should have been scrutinized because they deserved it. Once more we are told AEG and Sony might be the bad guys... wonder if he is watching my vids.

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PostSubject: Re: Comments about the trial   12th October 2013, 10:43 am

posted by ElkeHassell on Monday, August 27th 2012

I know this has nothing to do with Conrad Murray but I just could not help myself to post this. But who in the right mind after the MJ Trial would hire Flanagan as their lawyer

Alleged LAPD Beating Victim



Read more: http://www.tmz.com/2012/08/27/brian-mulligan-lapd-lawsuit-photo-police-brutality-banker/#ixzz24kcWisdb


There's no doubt ... Brian Mulligan -- an international banking honcho -- was beaten to a pulp by the LAPD -- based on photos obtained by TMZ.

Mulligan -- the Managing Director and Vice Chairman of Media for Deutsche Bank -- is unrecognizable in the pics -- with severe nasal fractures and lacerations, a concussion, a fractured right scapula, and numerous contusions and abrasions.

Although the LAPD claims officers beat and arrested Mulligan after he became violent and threatening ... prosecutors declined to file charges. Our sources say prosecutors believe the photos are "clear evidence of excessive force." Indeed, Mulligan already filed a $50 million claim against the City of L.A.

TMZ first reported, Mulligan claims two LAPD cops beat him senseless after wrongfully detaining him ... claiming he resembled a person suspected of attempted car theft. Mulligan claims the officers took him to a hotel against his will and when he tried to leave officers brutally attacked him.

Mulligan's lawyers, J. Michael Flanagan and Valerie Wass, tell TMZ cops at the scene conceded Mulligan was NOT under the influence of drugs and they described him as “calm, lucid, and cooperative." They tell TMZ, "Mulligan had committed no violations of law and was not arrested. No drugs were found during a search of his person or his vehicle, and the officers found absolutely no evidence of drug use by Mulligan."

Flanagan and Wass say cops also engaged in a cover up, telling us, "The two officers who inflicted the injuries on Mulligan subsequently concocted a police report in an attempt to justify their use of excessive and deadly force and to obtain a filing of criminal charges against Mulligan."




See also


Read more: http://www.tmz.com/2012/08/27/brian-mulligan-lapd-lawsuit-photo-police-brutality-banker/#ixzz24kbDGNEX
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