The research for this Article was supported in part by a grant from the Beaumont Faculty Development Fund, Saint Louis University. Felson, Margaret Mc Dermott, Dan Hasenstab and Mandi Serrone for their assistance in the preparation of this article. Israel, if you want to do something about the police, the answer is not the Supreme Court ...the answer is administrative regulations [or legislative remedies]. All materials contained on this site, whether written, audible or visual are the exclusive property of Catholic Online and are protected under U. and International copyright laws, © Copyright 2017 Catholic Online.Any unauthorized use, without prior written consent of Catholic Online is strictly forbidden and prohibited.
Each went on to become an important scholar in the field of primatology.n1 Citing Chief Justice Warrens opinion in Terry v.Ohio, n2 Professor Israel noted that the Court cant cure all the problems and suggested that the best, albeit limited, example of non-judicial remedies is Congresss 1994 grant of authority to the U. Department of Justice to bring pattern and practice suits against local police departments.In late June, a gunman slipped into a beloved black church in Charleston, South Carolina, and massacred nine people who had met for Bible study. Juan Thompson, a 30-year-old rookie reporter for online news site the Intercept, claimed he'd landed an exclusive interview with Roof's cousin Scott and that he could trace the fury that fueled the carnage.The slaughter of innocents in a house of worship garnered news coverage across the country, and reporters from the nation's most powerful media organizations began working through a familiar checklist: How many were dead and how many had been injured? And, perhaps most importantly of all, what was his back story? Dylann Roof, a scrawny white guy with a bad haircut, quickly emerged as the prime suspect, but that only led to more questions. "Scott Roof, who identified himself as Dylann Roof's cousin, told me over the telephone that 'Dylann was normal until he started listening to that 'white power music stuff,'" Thompson wrote in a story that went live at p.m. "He also claimed that 'he kind of went over the edge when a girl he liked started dating a black guy two years back.'" ABC News had previously spoken to Dylann Roof's roommate, who'd claimed the shooter had talked about plans for racial violence, but the narrative of a jilted lover seeking revenge was a juicy new wrinkle. I don't know if we would be here if not..." In Thompson's telling, the interview ended with a dramatic flourish as the cousin broke off in mid-sentence and hung up the phone. Scott Roof doesn't exist, two relatives later told the Intercept.