Testimony wraps up in Escobar trial

Testimony wraps up in Escobar trial

There are 25 comments on the The Miami Herald story from Mar 12, 2013, titled Testimony wraps up in Escobar trial. In it, The Miami Herald reports that:

After more than a month of unexpected legal twists, testimony finished Tuesday in the trial of Dennis Escobar, accused of killing a Miami cop.

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“Its all in the mind..or is it?”

Since: Dec 06

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#23 Mar 15, 2013
Jose para presidente de Cuba!!. Te recomiendo jose que hagas a Hatuey el heroe nacional y uses la lengua Taina para el Himno Nacional. En la bandera puedes poner la cabeza del Cacique ya nombrado.

Miami, FL

#24 Mar 15, 2013
Cherokee wrote:
ustedes? no se porque no usaste esa superioridad para defender a Cuba marico. Prueba tu superioridad con hechos.Com o siempre, de la boca para fuera.
Todavia no me has dicho cuando nos encontramos.
Cuando tu quieras cherna, primero te voy a dar una patiadura y despues te voy a colgar de un arbol y te dare candela, ja ja ja ja.
Tinsnip 13

Miami, FL

#25 Mar 15, 2013
My pet WJDC as always a lot of bark and no bite. That is why they are here being my pets and not in their country as they should. Gitanillos cobardes
Chi chi

Hollywood, FL

#26 Mar 16, 2013
pesteaindios wrote:
<quoted text>Cuando tu quieras cherna, primero te voy a dar una patiadura y despues te voy a colgar de un arbol y te dare candela, ja ja ja ja.
Chica se eras un poco mas facil de engañar ,que eres ahora, me imagino que te encontraba en calle ocho gritando cuba libre, mira que tienes el IQ de una piedra y ni te fijas en los diferente IP's de los "dos" cherokee's.
Uno es tu cuba libre amigo 'WJDC' que se burlar de tu ignorancia igual como el resto del foro.

Chica hace tiempo que nos das verguenza ,la universidad donde fuestes era miami-dade porque si que no era en un estado del norte.

Cuidate miami ignorante

United States

#27 Mar 30, 2013
Taíno people
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This article is about the indigenous peoples of Bahamas, Antilles, and Lesser Antilles. For other indigenous peoples, see Indigenous peoples (disambiguation). For other uses, see Taíno.
Taíno people

Statue of Agüeybaná II, "El Bravo", in Ponce, Puerto Rico
Total population
ancestral to mestizo population
Regions with significant populations
Puerto Rico, Hispaniola, Cuba, Bahamas, Jamaica
Taino language, later Spanish, English, Creole
Indigenous, later Christianity
The Taínos were seafaring indigenous peoples of the Bahamas, Greater Antilles, and the northern Lesser Antilles. They were one of the Arawak peoples of South America,[1] and the Taíno language was a member of the Arawakan language family of northern South America.
At the time of Columbus' arrival in 1492, there were five Taíno chiefdoms and territories on Hispaniola (modern day Haiti and Dominican Republic), each led by a principal Cacique (chieftain), to whom tribute was paid. Puerto Rico also was divided into chiefdoms. As the hereditary head chief of Taíno tribes, the cacique was paid significant tribute. Caciques enjoyed the privilege of wearing golden pendants called guanin, living in square bohíos instead of the round ones that the villagers inhabited, and sitting on wooden stools when receiving guests. At the time of the Spanish conquest, the largest Taíno population centers may have contained over 3,000 people each.[citation needed]
The Taínos were historically enemies of the neighboring Carib tribes, another group with origins in South America who lived principally in the Lesser Antilles.[2] The relationship between the two groups has been the subject of much study. For much of the 15th century, the Taíno tribe was being driven to the northeast in the Caribbean (out of what is now South America) because of raids by Caribs. Many Carib women spoke Taíno because of the large number of female Taíno captives among them.[3]
The Spaniards who first arrived in the Bahamas, Cuba, and Hispaniola in 1492, and later in Puerto Rico, did not bring women. They took Taíno women for their wives, which resulted in mestizo children.[4] Rape of Taíno women by the Spanish was also common.[5][6] It is argued that there was substantial mestizaje (racial and cultural mixing) as well as several Indian pueblos that survived into the 19th century in Cuba.
The Taínos were wiped out by Spanish settlers, who arrived after Christopher Columbus landed on the island in 1492 and who introduced new diseases and fought with and enslaved the natives.[7] By 1548 the native population was under 500.[7] By the 18th century, Taíno society had been devastated by introduced diseases such as smallpox, as well as other factors such as intermarriages and forced assimilation into the plantation economy that Spain imposed in its Caribbean colonies, with its subsequent importation of African slave workers. The first recorded smallpox outbreak in Hispaniola occurred in December 1518 or January 1519.[8] The 1518 Smallpox epidemic killed 90% of the natives who had not already peris

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