Teen murderer appeals sentence because jail is too hard
Filed under: Newborns, Teens, Expert Advice: Toddlers & Preschoolers, Nutrition: Toddlers & Preschoolers, Research Reveals: Toddlers & Preschoolers, Gear Guides: Toddlers & Preschoolers, Gear Guides: Babies, Activities: Toddlers & Preschoolers, Behavior: Toddlers & Preschoolers, Development: Toddlers & Preschoolers, Health & Safety: Toddlers & Preschoolers, Expert Advice: Babies, Toddlers Preschoolers, Research Reveals: Babies, Baby-sitting, Feeding & Sleeping, Day Care & Education, Development/Milestones: Babies, Health & Safety: Babies
Everyone, say it with me... Awwwww!
This is a kid who, along with his three buddies, went into the woods and beat a homeless man to death just because they were bored. Messner outweighed the victim by 200 pounds; I don't even want to imagine what it must have felt like to have him jump on the victim's chest. Which is harder -- that or twenty-two years in prison? I'm sorry, but I think this kid got lucky. He should spend his twenty-two years thinking about what he did and how he got off easy for it.
Luckily, the judge agreed. "I can't think of some reason to change the sentence. I'm going to deny the motion," said Judge Joseph Will. Lori Messner, the boy's mother, says he just fell in with a bad crowd and that now prison is killing him. She says it's not fair. Not fair? Ask Michael Roberts about fair.
Ask Us Anything About Parenting
- If a person could build a space shuttle could a government afford to pay him excluding restrictions?
- Notice of removal to united states district court for the district of columbia
- ATTORYNE'S ONLY (PARALEAGEL'S WELCOM) A phrase that indicates the permission given by a court to an indigent to initiate a legal action