Should Joshua Holbert get life for ki...

Should Joshua Holbert get life for kidnapping his mom

Posted in the Charleston Forum

jayjay

Altavista, VA

#1 Jun 9, 2013
This guy is no good. Last crime he committed was kidnapping his mom and just because he already out on parole...they aren't going to charge him with kidnapping.
This little punk need to get what is coming to him!!!!!!!!
Lena

United States

#2 Jun 9, 2013
jayjay wrote:
This guy is no good. Last crime he committed was kidnapping his mom and just because he already out on parole...they aren't going to charge him with kidnapping.
This little punk need to get what is coming to him!!!!!!!!
He's one of the biggest thieves in Charleston!! He deserves what's coming to him. Can't believe he's out on parole after kidnapping? I would assume his bail would've been outrageous!
okay

Altavista, VA

#3 Jun 9, 2013
no he is still in jail..they revoked his parole. but they are not going to do anything to him for the kidnapping. who the hell is he? I do agree with you about him being a waste of space. loser him and his druggie friends....and get this....he is a friend to officer Mcdanienals....hmmm maybe that's how he get out of it. Don't know but the courts has given him all the chances in the world for him to keep fucking up...but when are they going to punish him for the criminal behavior .
1 post removed
YEAH

Altavista, VA

#5 Jun 11, 2013
I heard he has alot of cop friends....how did he get arrested?
unimpressed

Charleston, WV

#6 Jun 11, 2013
Afton, VA can't be that big where three "different" ppl are on here trashing the same person! LMAO. However Josh deserves whatever punishment he gets sadly back 15 yrs ago he wasn't that bad, drugs have mad him insane!
jayjay

Altavista, VA

#7 Jun 12, 2013
no thats not true....he has always been a hell raiser..but this time he is not underage!
he is a pos. period....and yes it can be depends who has n telos wireless enternet. just because you see afton va dont mean its the same person! he needs to go to prison for a very long time..but then again he is a p.c whore....but thats a good thing for him
unimpressed

Charleston, WV

#8 Jun 12, 2013
He needs a lot of time to think about what he has done this time around, he has had enough chances now! This last time he stooped way below sick, and not only hurt himself again but his mom! Bottom line he needs major help
yeah

Altavista, VA

#9 Jun 19, 2013
yes I do agress that he is a pos. Didn't he date an charleston police officer?
Tom Clark

Poca, WV

#10 Aug 9, 2015
Josh is free & cute
TrueLife

Charleston, WV

#11 Aug 9, 2015
He should've been in juvenile hall for stealing my boys bike back almost 20 years ago.
Tom Clark

Poca, WV

#12 Aug 9, 2015
I remember when a girl named Michelle St James stole Josh's 10 speed. She hid it at the Grand Palace.
Go back to jail

Charleston, WV

#13 Jul 28, 2016
Yes he should of gotten life
1 post removed
Clark hater

Charleston, WV

#15 Sunday Nov 13
Where is Josh?
santa

Mount Hope, WV

#16 Sunday Nov 13
uring the earliest stages of dinosaurs' evolution. The new lagerpetid specimen also preserves the first skull, scapular, and forelimb elements, plus associated vertebrae, known for the group, the researchers report. Tooth evidence also shows that the first dinosaurs most likely fed on "all kinds of small animals, but most probably not plants," Langer says.

Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis also suggests that Buriolestes is one of the oldest known Sauropodomorpha, the group of long-necked dinosaurs that includes sauropods.

The two new animals have already helped to fill important gaps in the evolution of the key anatomical features of dinosaurs. But Langer and his colleagues aren't done with them yet. They are using CT scans to characterize and describe the animals' anatomy in even greater detail. They also hope to get an even more precise radioisotocognized as precursors of dinosaurs. The discovery made in Brazuring the earliest stages of dinosaurs' evolution. The new lagerpetid specimen also preserves the first skull, scapular, and forelimb elements, plus associated vertebrae, known for the group, the researchers report. Tooth evidence also shows that the first dinosaurs most likely fed on "all kinds of small animals, but most probably not plants," Langer says.

Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis also suggests that Buriolestes is one of the oldest known Sauropodomorpha, the grou
Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis also suggests that Buriolestes is one of the oldest known Sauropodomorpha, the group of long-necked dinosaurs that includes sauropods.

The two new animals have already helped to fill important gaps in the evolution of the key anatomical features of dinosaurs. But Langer and his colleagues aren't done with them yet. They are using CT scans to characterize and describe the animals' anatomy in even greater detail. They also hope to get an even more precise radioisotocognized as precursors of dinosaurs. The discovery made in Braz
Tom Clark

Charleston, WV

#17 Monday Nov 14
Keep Josh's name out of your mouth punk!
santa

Mount Hope, WV

#18 Monday Nov 14
e earliest stages of dinosaurs' evolution. The new lagerpetid specimen also preserves the first skull, scapular, and forelimb elements, plus associated vertebrae, known for the group, the researchers report. Tooth evidence also shows that the first dinosaurs most likely fed on "all kinds of small animals, but most probably not plants," Langer says.

Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis also suggests that Buriolestes is one of the oldest known Sauropodomorpha, the group of long-necked dinosaurs that includes sauropods.

The two new animals have already helped to fill important gaps in the evolution of the key anatomical features of dinosaurs. But Langer and his colleagues aren't done with them yet. They are using CT scans to characterize and describe the animals' anatomy in even greater detail. They also hope to get an even more precise radioisotocognized as precursors of dinosaurs. The discovery made in Brazuring the earliest stages of dinosaurs' evolution. The new lagerpetid specimen also preserves the first skull, scapular, and forelimb elements, plus associated vertebrae, known for the group, the researchers report. Tooth evidence also shows that the first dinosaurs most likely fed on "all kinds of small animals, but most probably not plants," Langer says.

Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis also suggests that Buriolestes is one of the oldest known Sauropodomorpha, the grou
Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis also suggests that Buriolestes is one of the oldest known Sauropodomorpha, the group of long-necked dinosaurs that includes sauropods.

The two new animals have already helped to fill important gaps in the evolution of the key anatomical features of dinosaurs. But Langer and his colleagues aren't done with them yet. They are using CT scans to characterize and describe the animals' anatomy in even greater detail. They also hope to get an even more precise radioisotocognized as precursors of dinosaurs. The discovery made in Braz
e earliest stages of dinosaurs' evolution. The new lagerpetid specimen also preserves the first skull, scapular, and forelimb elements, plus associated vertebrae, known for the group, the researchers report. Tooth evidence also shows that the first dinosaurs most likely fed on "all kinds of small animals, but most probably not plants," Langer says.

Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis also suggests that Buriolestes is one of the oldest known Sauropodomorpha, the group of long-necked dinosaurs that includes sauropods.

The two new animals have already helped to fill important gaps in the evolution of the key anatomical features of dinosaurs. But Langer and his colleagues aren't done with them yet. They are using CT scans to characterize and describe the animals' anatomy in even greater detail. They also hope to get an even more precise radioisotocognized as precursors of dinosaurs. The discovery made in Brazuring the earliest stages of dinosaurs' evolution. The new lagerpetid specimen also preserves the first skull, scapular, and forelimb elements, plus associated vertebrae, known for the group, the researchers report. Tooth evidence also shows that the first dinosaurs most likely fed on "all kinds of small animals, but most probably not plants," Langer says.

Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis also suggests that Buriolestes is one of the oldest known Sauropodomorpha, the grou
Those details help to reveal how dinosaurs acquired some of their characteristic anatomical traits. Their analysis arecise radioisotocognized as precursors of dinosaurs. The discovery made in Braz

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