Fitchburg approves nearly $1M in Com...
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Wickedguy

Gardner, MA

#44 Mar 19, 2013
Lynch "For one it is illegal to drink underage! When I was 18 I was arrested for this a few times."

The drinking age was 18 when you were 18.
Lynch

Fitchburg, MA

#45 Mar 19, 2013
Wickedguy wrote:
Lynch "For one it is illegal to drink underage! When I was 18 I was arrested for this a few times."
The drinking age was 18 when you were 18.
Wrong it was 21. The point here is that it is still illegal. Disorderly is illegal. Destruction of property is illegal. Drinking and driving is still illegal.

Some Universities have a zero tolerance policy.
Hey Lynch

Fitchburg, MA

#46 Mar 19, 2013
Lynch wrote:
<quoted text>
Wrong it was 21. The point here is that it is still illegal. Disorderly is illegal. Destruction of property is illegal. Drinking and driving is still illegal.
Some Universities have a zero tolerance policy.
Killing a guy with a golf club is still illegal.
Lynch

Fitchburg, MA

#47 Mar 19, 2013
Hey Lynch wrote:
<quoted text>
Killing a guy with a golf club is still illegal.
Never hit anyone with a weapon for one and NEVER killed anyone for another!
Wickedguy

Gardner, MA

#48 Mar 19, 2013
Lynch wrote:
<quoted text>
Wrong it was 21. The point here is that it is still illegal. Disorderly is illegal. Destruction of property is illegal. Drinking and driving is still illegal.
Some Universities have a zero tolerance policy.
How old are you? It was 18 when I was 18.
crazy eyes

Leominster, MA

#50 Mar 19, 2013
Wickedguy wrote:
<quoted text>
How old are you? It was 18 when I was 18.
Yep and back in those days if you had a horse and buggy you were considered a high falutin show off.
Rollstone

Buzzards Bay, MA

#51 Mar 20, 2013
Lynch wrote:
<quoted text>
Never hit anyone with a weapon for one and NEVER killed anyone for another!
A jury apparently thought otherwise.
Rollstone da antagonizer

Fitchburg, MA

#52 Mar 20, 2013
Rollstone wrote:
<quoted text>
A jury apparently thought otherwise.
No, the jury found Not guilty!! You know little and that is why you need to stop your harassment little one!
Say what

Leominster, MA

#53 Mar 20, 2013
I enjoy Lynch he's even more funny when he says "I don't see the Mayor walking down Main street!" That could be because she has a city of 40,000 to govern and unlike you she has a job and is busy.
Rollstone

Buzzards Bay, MA

#54 Mar 21, 2013
Rollstone da antagonizer wrote:
<quoted text>
No, the jury found Not guilty!! You know little and that is why you need to stop your harassment little one!
Not guilty? Really?

3 plead guilty in S. Boston beating death

The Boston Globe (Boston, MA)

May 18, 1993 | Doris Sue Wong, Globe Staff | Copyright



Three men accused in the clubbing and spearing death of Andrew S. McDonough last summer pleaded guilty in Suffolk Superior Court yesterday to manslaughter.

Judge Robert Banks ordered Jason D. Clifford, 21, of Dorchester to serve 7 to 15 years, and Kevin Lynch, 23, of South Boston to serve 6 to 15 years in the state prison in Walpole; and Brian Lynch, 20, of South Boston to serve 20 years in the state prison in Concord.

Clifford will be eligible for parole in about five years, Kevin Lynch in about four, and Brian Lynch in about two years.

Assistant District Attorney Mary K. Ames said McDonough, 23, of South Boston left a family birthday party on June 13.
Rollstone da POS

Fitchburg, MA

#55 Mar 21, 2013
Rollstone wrote:
<quoted text>
Not guilty? Really?
3 plead guilty in S. Boston beating death
The Boston Globe (Boston, MA)
May 18, 1993 | Doris Sue Wong, Globe Staff | Copyright
Three men accused in the clubbing and spearing death of Andrew S. McDonough last summer pleaded guilty in Suffolk Superior Court yesterday to manslaughter.
Judge Robert Banks ordered Jason D. Clifford, 21, of Dorchester to serve 7 to 15 years, and Kevin Lynch, 23, of South Boston to serve 6 to 15 years in the state prison in Walpole; and Brian Lynch, 20, of South Boston to serve 20 years in the state prison in Concord.
Clifford will be eligible for parole in about five years, Kevin Lynch in about four, and Brian Lynch in about two years.
Assistant District Attorney Mary K. Ames said McDonough, 23, of South Boston left a family birthday party on June 13.
Go ask Mary Ames as she is in private practice. I served my time, I do not owe you nor anyone else anything! Paid in full. You need to leave me alone!

You are an antagonistical hoe! You sleep with everyone!
Rollstone

Buzzards Bay, MA

#56 Jun 16, 2013
Rollstone da antagonizer wrote:
<quoted text>
No, the jury found Not guilty!! You know little and that is why you need to stop your harassment little one!
You're also going to come clean on your answers for the
campaign. Like this particular lie, for instance. You have repeatedly claimed that you were found not guilty, yet you spent 8 years in the Big House. And, oh, yeah, you entered a plea of guilty. Yes. You do need to straighten this out for the voting public.
Wickedguy

Gardner, MA

#57 Jun 16, 2013
Rollstone wrote:
<quoted text>
You're also going to come clean on your answers for the
campaign. Like this particular lie, for instance. You have repeatedly claimed that you were found not guilty, yet you spent 8 years in the Big House. And, oh, yeah, you entered a plea of guilty. Yes. You do need to straighten this out for the voting public.
If you do plan to plead guilty, you will likely be handed a form by the bailiff (or your attorney if you have one) in which you waive all of your constitutional rights in this case—such as your right to remain silent, your right to cross-examine witnesses, and the right to a jury trial.

There will a number of disclosures on the form regarding the possible punishment you face and its consequences. In some courts, the judge goes over the form with you in detail in open court while other judges refrain from putting it on the record.

The reason for the form (and the open court dialog with the judge) is to make sure you can't come back later and challenge the conviction on the grounds you were not well informed about your rights.

Conviction Upon Entry of Plea
Once you plead guilty, you have been convicted of the offense. Sometimes people who plead guilty don't understand that this counts as a conviction and when later asked whether they have been convicted of something they answer no.

Now you know. A guilty plea equals conviction—just as if a jury found you guilty.

Once convicted, powerful policy considerations make it very difficult for you to withdraw your guilty plea. If you are not represented by an attorney when you enter your plea (or you are being pressured by a public defender to enter the plea), you'll want to make sure that you are doing the right thing in your particular context.

Here again, if you can find a private attorney to look at all the facts of your case and agree that a guilty plea is in order, you may be doing yourself a favor—even if the attorney wants a couple of hundred dollars to assess your case.
Melvin Purvis

United States

#58 Jun 17, 2013
Wickedguy wrote:
<quoted text>
If you do plan to plead guilty, you will likely be handed a form by the bailiff (or your attorney if you have one) in which you waive all of your constitutional rights in this case—such as your right to remain silent, your right to cross-examine witnesses, and the right to a jury trial.
There will a number of disclosures on the form regarding the possible punishment you face and its consequences. In some courts, the judge goes over the form with you in detail in open court while other judges refrain from putting it on the record.
The reason for the form (and the open court dialog with the judge) is to make sure you can't come back later and challenge the conviction on the grounds you were not well informed about your rights.
Conviction Upon Entry of Plea
Once you plead guilty, you have been convicted of the offense. Sometimes people who plead guilty don't understand that this counts as a conviction and when later asked whether they have been convicted of something they answer no.
Now you know. A guilty plea equals conviction—just as if a jury found you guilty.
Once convicted, powerful policy considerations make it very difficult for you to withdraw your guilty plea. If you are not represented by an attorney when you enter your plea (or you are being pressured by a public defender to enter the plea), you'll want to make sure that you are doing the right thing in your particular context.
Here again, if you can find a private attorney to look at all the facts of your case and agree that a guilty plea is in order, you may be doing yourself a favor—even if the attorney wants a couple of hundred dollars to assess your case.
That is, if you'll pardon the expression, wicked helpful. When Lynch says "No, the jury found Not guilty!! You know little and that is why you need to stop your harassment little one" he is lying. He likely pleaded guilty to a lesser manslaughter rather than risk getting convicted of murder.

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