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marcosolo, 13. Januar 2006 09:44:28 MEZ
US-Terrorverdächtiger Padilla bekennt sich "nicht schuldig"
BERN - Der seit mehr als drei Jahren wegen Terrorverdachts inhaftierte US-Bürger José Padilla hat die gegen ihn erhobenen Terrorismusvorwürfe zurückgewiesen. Er plädierte bei bei einer Anhörung vor einem Gericht in Miami auf nicht schuldig.
Padilla stritt ab, an einer "Verschwörung zu Mord, Entführung und Verstümmelung" von Menschen bei Anschlägen im Ausland beteiligt gewesen zu sein und Terroristen unterstützt zu haben. Richter Barry Garber lehnte eine Freilassung unter Auflagen ab, da Padilla eine Gefahr für die Gesellschaft darstelle.
Es war das erste Mal seit seiner Festnahme im Mai 2002, dass Padilla die Gelegenheit hatte, auf die gegen ihn erhobenen Vorwürfe zu antworten. Der zum Islam konvertierte Mann, der früher einer Strassenbande in Chicago angehörte, war im Mai 2002 bei seiner Rückkehr aus Pakistan in den USA von der Bundespolizei FBI festgenommen worden.
Er wurde als "feindlicher Kämpfer" unter dem Vorwurf inhaftiert, er habe geplant, eine radioaktive Bombe auf US-Boden zu zünden. Eine entsprechende Anklage wurde aber nie erhoben.
Kurz vor einer anstehenden Entscheidung des Obersten US-Gerichtshofes über die Rechtmässigkeit von Padillas Militärgefangenschaft entschloss sich das US-Justizministerium, seinen Fall der Ziviljustiz zu übertragen und ihn wegen anderer Verbrechen anzuklagen. Der ursprüngliche Vorwurf eines geplanten Bombenattentats tauchte nicht wieder auf.
marcosolo, 2. April 2004 20:59:23 MESZ
First Amendment, Schmirst Amendment
"You can look through 'em all."
U p to his ears in legal documents, P hillip D ean is fed up with the judicial system.
" T hat's the kind of court system we've got in J ackson C ounty , A labama and I want everybody to know , " Dean says.
S o he put a sign in his front lawn saying "Our Court System Is a Joke."
A message landing him behind bars.
" I was in a cell about four foot wide and six foot long and nothing in it but a toilet , " he explains.
A rrest orders signed by J udge H aralson claim D ean to be in direct contempt of court , even though the sign is on C ounty R oad 107, not in the county courthouse.
"T he signs were so derogatory to the court they could not be ignored ," Haralson responds in a local paper.
W ith D ean locked up, the signs were removed.
" B efore they would let me go in front of J udge H aralson , " Dean says. " T hey put leg shackles, they put handcuffs, they put chains from my legs up to my waist. they put a chain around my waist. they put chains from my waist up here and had my hands pulled up like this."
W ith an apology, H aralson released D ean after a day in jail , but the experience leaves D ean with unanswered questions.
" W hen it gets to where a man hadn't got any free speech in this world, what has he got?" he asks.
A nswers he hopes to find with a message already back in place.
Alabama judiciary panel scolds judge who jailed man over yard signs
SKYLINE, Ala. - A man jailed for contempt for displaying yard signs critical of a Jackson County judge eventually got the signs back and was able to give the judge some advice - from a panel that investigates judges.
Circuit Judge Wallace Haralson said on March 17 that he received a letter from the state Judicial Inquiry Commission asking him "to be more judicious in the future toward arresting powers."
The letter stemmed from Haralson's order for Sheriff Mike Wells to arrest Phillip Dean of Skyline last August for yard signs criticizing the judge in a custody battle over Dean's two daughters.
One sign said: "Our court system is a joke," while others were critical of the judge for returning Dean's children to his ex-wife.
"I don't understand how the system can lock me up for a sign on my own private property," Dean told The Huntsville Times in a story yesterday.
The sign saying the "court system is a joke" remains in the yard, but several more were still put away yesterday. Dean said he planned to put the signs back in his front yard.
Dean said deputies took the signs from his property without a warrant and that he was jailed for about 12 hours after being arrested on Haralson's contempt order.
Dean said he was released and the signs were returned after his attorney told Haralson that the judge had violated Dean's free-speech rights. Dean said Haralson apologized soon after, although the judge said his comment was more like "I'm sorry I had to lock you up."
The attorney did not immediately return a phone message for comment yesterday.
Dean complained to the state Judicial Inquiry Commission about Haralson in December. Haralson said he received the letter from the JIC in February asking him to be more judicious about ordering arrests.
Haralson said the commission took no other action and exonerated him.
Dean said JIC Chairman Randall L. Cole, a DeKalb County circuit judge, informed him in a Feb. 3 letter that his complaint had received "serious attention and has resulted in appropriate action."
Cole said state law prevented the commission from disclosing its findings but that Dean's complaint "served a useful purpose."
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