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  • Oh, okay.

  • We'll see how two people here.

  • Good evening, everybody.

  • Thank you so much for joining me.

  • I show that I have two people.

  • Beck stage.

  • Honey, I appreciate it.

  • She lookie Hey, she would e Good evening, Sheila.

  • How you doing?

  • I hope you're having a wonderful Saturday.

  • I appreciate your support.

  • She looks like he's so so, so much for coming through.

  • All right, so today what I'm gonna talk about and I am gonna go ahead and get started on time, I will wait just a couple more seconds.

  • So I'm gonna go ahead and get started talking about capital punishment tonight.

  • How's your day going?

  • Shae Lynn, You have a good day so far.

  • Always this popular on the screen.

  • Please don't go down.

  • Laps up is giving me a time, Mark.

  • It was high time I created Good evening.

  • Thank you so much for coming to my last dream.

  • I appreciate your do.

  • Appreciated even having to be your blessed good Sheila.

  • Good day, Marty.

  • How's your day going?

  • So far, I hope you haven't a wonderful Saturday.

  • I have been having a good Saturday then, Um, not so easy, but just, you know, doing a little research origin actually out on the battle.

  • But I went to the actual site where the police officers were killed back in 2000 for some of the stories that I'm gonna be talking about, the young man that set to be executed or marks the fifth and just went over there just to Canada failed the area out.

  • Already knew the area because I used to live in Easley, but just, you know, the kind of refresh my brain and my spirit of the actual location where the killing took place that day.

  • And he was a horrible day in Birmingham.

  • Very, very horrible.

  • Um, so you having a good day?

  • Margaret?

  • How are you doing, Lee?

  • Sheila says she is bliss.

  • You have to know.

  • Thank you.

  • She lasts.

  • I try to support as many people as I can to because that's what it's all about.

  • You know, we just support each other.

  • Everybody does grow together.

  • We grow together.

  • Right.

  • So, um, I'm gonna say I'm away just a few more minutes before we get started and we'll say a prayer, and then I'm gonna go ahead and get into this because it's Saturday evening.

  • And, ya know, I don't like to prolong the time, and I just appreciate everybody's time because you don't have to be spending your time with me, and I thank you so much for that.

  • All right, so I'm gonna go.

  • I'm gonna go ahead and just get into it.

  • And if anybody was coming here Oh, thank you.

  • She will.

  • Yeah.

  • You know, you do.

  • So I see you around like they sell these YouTube street.

  • You know, we look out for each other.

  • We're how family.

  • I'm gonna go ahead and get started.

  • And if anyone comes in, then you know we'll just bring him up until speed on what's going on.

  • And I need to see Sheila needs who not see?

  • What do I do this?

  • That's not what I'm trying to do.

  • If I need to do it a c Here we go.

  • Okay.

  • So she lie.

  • I'm just major miles.

  • Um, So that, um Hey, guys.

  • Child.

  • Good evening.

  • Thank you so much for coming.

  • I appreciate you the rest.

  • Childless you.

  • How you doing, guys?

  • Are you having a good day so far?

  • Roll world.

  • Plus wise Got TV.

  • Welcome to the live stream were hopeless.

  • Welcome, everybody.

  • She looked calm.

  • It for me, if you don't mind.

  • So I can own Make sure you're in blue.

  • Well, let me check you out.

  • Thank you so much for coming.

  • Well, let's see.

  • Okay.

  • No, um, can you come in it for me, sailor?

  • Awesome.

  • A good girl.

  • Chablis.

  • Awesome.

  • They have loved you.

  • I love the year beliefs.

  • Awesome day.

  • Okay, so we're gonna go ahead and get started.

  • I'm gonna go ahead and go into prayer before I start my life stream.

  • And again, I want to thank Everybody was here and the ones that will be coming in.

  • I just want to thank them in advance.

  • It's well, so you okay.

  • There you go.

  • She will.

  • Thanks, Sheila.

  • So, um, as I always say, if you do not want to hear me pre or if you do not believe in prayer, that's your opinion, Does You're literate.

  • Wagon.

  • It's fine if you want to.

  • Mutual device.

  • I respect that.

  • But right now I'm going to go into prayer Outbreaks of my Lord and savior.

  • Jesus Christ.

  • I do believe in the Trinity.

  • The father, the son and the Holy Spirit.

  • Thank you, father, for this day.

  • I thank you for just being you, Father.

  • I thank you for your love, Your protection.

  • I thank you for how your provider I just thank you for a life in general.

  • All the things that you do have done and will do we just give you all the praise and advance and Father X that you bless this live stream eggs that you feel my mouth as I'm opening.

  • And I want to dedicate this string to Mr Nathan, you, Woods and his family and father.

  • I just pray that you give them strength to endure what?

  • They're going through it this time.

  • And I thank you for all your many blessings.

  • And that's in jesusname.

  • Amy a man.

  • Okay, Okay.

  • She looks that she's here.

  • Okay, So I'm gonna go ahead and get started talking about capital punishment, um, capital punishment.

  • And I'm sure everybody already know, You know, that is, um, convictions that lead to the death penalty.

  • And another word for capital punishment is the death penalty.

  • And what it means is execution oven offenders to Mr Def at the conviction by a quart of low of a criminal criminal offense that means someone does does a crime.

  • They get convicted of it.

  • And then a judge jury, I sentence them to death, and it is very legal.

  • Still in the United States and other countries as well.

  • So I will be doing a lot of talking.

  • But I will check my comments.

  • And then once I get finished, given all the information I have to give, I want to discuss this.

  • I want to get people's opinion and what you think about the death penalty.

  • And this young man that is sentenced to die, who didn't actually do the killing even though he was there.

  • Okay, she was if she leaves me, Okay, you're listening.

  • I mean, help moderating God's channel.

  • I'm gonna need you today for me, if you don't mind.

  • Okay.

  • Thank you, Sheila, for listening.

  • So I did a little research and I found out that his 14 countries that still practice and it's legal to do execution on criminals.

  • The United States is of course, one of them and then the other countries that still do executions is Bangladesh, China, Egypt, Ethiopia, India, Indonesia, Iran, Japan, Nigeria, Saudi Arabia, South Korea, Sri Lanka, Taiwan and of course, the United States.

  • So we have 14 countries that this practice is still being done.

  • 29 states in the United States field practiced in their seventies, and I'm not gonna name all of those states.

  • But you can also do your research on your own if you are interested in there.

  • But, of course, the state where I live in just Alabama, they do still do, um, that we do still have capital punishment.

  • The day of committee.

  • So now three of those 29 states in the United States they have what's called the governors, have more.

  • I think it's called more with storms that something What that is is they have.

  • They haven't changed a long We're seeing legal to do it.

  • But that means that they have postpone practicing it because of the governor's that are in place.

  • The laws have not been changed it so legally.

  • They still came.

  • Do it, they just choose not to do.

  • And I know one of those days is California because idea look better.

  • So now we're gonna talk about Alabama Elementary is one of the highest states.

  • I think Texas was another one that has the most executions per year.

  • Yes, Okay, Alabama Lumet.

  • History about them and 18 soil was the very first execution that they did.

  • And from 18 12 1927 the main primary method of execution was hanging.

  • Now we talked about lynching the other day and how the country is about to pass this law that makes lynching a hate crime and can be punished on a federal level.

  • So what camera dawned on me?

  • It's like if we're about to have a long and anti lynching law, which is execution, not by a state government or anything, but we're still allowing capital punishment, so that's kind of confusing to me.

  • But I guess it is what it is.

  • So from 18 swells in 1927 and talking about the state of Alabama, the primary admit that was hanging.

  • And in 1927 is when they introduced the electric chair in the state of Alabama.

  • Today, the primary myth it is lethal injection lethal in Jae Shin.

  • I'm sure we all know what that is.

  • We scrapped the personnel to the table.

  • They put Ivy, um, needles in them and they flesh this poisonous substance, chemical, whatever it is, there's veins that kills them.

  • That's what Nathan who is about to face.

  • So okay, so now, prior to, um let's see, let's see, today the apartment remitted to sleep the legation Although inmates convicted prior to 2002 on, they can choose whether they want to be electrocuted or relief of the changes.

  • So anybody?

  • Yes, gosh, as I'm so confused And then somebody had actually own remember, it was it wasn't in one of my comments, it was actually on the and let me just say this to before I go any fourth if you look in the description of today's video and also I think I posted, um, and the description and then on the video idea.

  • Earlier, when I was actually walking around in an Isley, I posted a link where you can actually click in, signed a petition that Nathan you was his family has going on now to try to get 75,000 signatures on the Petition Tau four to our governor.

  • Her name is K Abby.

  • And if we get at least 75,000 signatures Thean maybe something can be done about saving.

  • They think it was like and I talked a little bit more about May thank you in a few minutes.

  • So if you were, um, convicted 2000 before 2000 and two in the state of Alabama, they actually have a right to choose where they want to be electrocuted or death by lethal injection.

  • Anybody?

  • After that, it's lethal injection.

  • So a little bit more about the history in Alabama.

  • Capital punishment 1972 The Supreme Court.

  • How did oh, executions in the United States?

  • It was a case called Furman versus Georgia.

  • And it was a man in Georgia he was accused of.

  • I think he he went to someone's house.

  • It robbed and killed him or something and some kind of way during his case, you know, it was proven that exit capital punishment was cruel and unusual punishment.

  • So then they outlawed it of 1972.

  • Lives out.

  • Lo Que 1976.

  • Alabama comes back and reinstate their laws for capital punishment and has been in a fixed since 1970 seats.

  • Gosh, Child says she saw the video should go different.

  • Go back in time.

  • Thank you so much.

  • And it's possible in the description, um I mean look at me.

  • Sure, I think up in here.

  • Yeah.

  • The discussion of today's live right now is actually in there is well, so 1976.

  • They brought the capital punishment law backs of the state of Alabama, and they've been actively doing it ever since.

  • This is very interesting to me.

  • Also looked up some statistics between 1927.

  • In 1976 there were 153 executions in the state of Alabama.

  • Now I'm doing this for a reason because for one, this life is not about race.

  • It's not about color, said me and my heart, it's about what's right was fair because in the State of Element and USC, once I give these numbers is not a black and white thing.

  • As a matter of fact, um, is just about is more mad.

  • Effect is more whites presently that are being executed in the state of Alabama, then blacks.

  • So we're gonna make that very clear is not about this Is a black man convicted and sentenced to death because the three police officers who were white and I talked more about them later too.

  • It's not about that.

  • I'm not transcend voice.

  • Anything about color.

  • This is Black History Month.

  • They think you was is a black, um, man.

  • But it's not about his color.

  • If he was a white man, if he was an Asian man, if he was a Puerto Rican Chinese, whatever.

  • And if he was on death row sentence the lethal injection in a few days in in my heart and my I'm not guilty of murder, I wouldn't be doing the same thing for them.

  • I just want to say that so between 1927 in 1976 there were 153 executions in the state of Alabama.

  • Out of those executions, 120 seats were black.

  • 27 were white.

  • Okay?

  • And I don't Those numbers there were three female.

  • This is 1927 to 1976.

  • Okay, so now we're gonna jump to the next barrett bracket.

  • 1977 to 2019.

  • There were only 66 executions.

  • So the numbers that went down drastically check this out.

  • There were 38 white that were executed in 28 blades.

  • So there's no way is exactly it's about mankind.

  • Exactly.

  • Thank you.

  • agree with it.

  • So there's no way that we can sit here and say, Well, you know, it's a racist state, they just killing the black people.

  • This is not what this is about.

  • I am a statistic person.

  • I like to do my research.

  • I look at my numbers and I have proven that this is not about a black and white thing.

  • Now, as a February, that's when the night today, 2000 in 20 best today.

  • Alabama currently has 174 inmates on death row that includes Nathan.

  • You was He is still listed, and you can always go and check these numbers.

  • If you want to, you can Google.

  • It forgot the Asian website.

  • I went home.

  • I think it's Alabama Pardons and Paroles Board or something.

  • But there's 174 inmates that are set to die in the state of