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Rob Parker on RGIII’s blackness
Dec-13-2012 1535 0

Robert Griffin III has been asked about his race repeatedly this season. He has not, to my knowledge, ever brought the subject up himself. Every time he’s been asked about it, he has managed to appear thoughtful and considerate without possibly offending anyone.

I’m not sure he’s ever handled the race question better than on last week’s Comcast SportsNet special, when Chick Hernandez talked about being a black quarterback in D.C.

“Whenever you can relate to the population of the team that you play for, I think it makes it that much more special,” Griffin said. “I don’t play too much into the color game, because I don’t want to be the best African American quarterback, I want to be the best quarterback.

“But to the fans, and to the fans who think that way and look at me as an African American, it’s important that I succeed, not only for this team, but for them,” he continued. “Because it gives them that motivation, that hey, you know, an African American went out and played quarterback for my Washington Redskins. So I appreciate that; I don’t ever downplay anything like that. Whoever I can go out every week and motivate to do better and to try to go after their dreams, I’m up for that.”

Again, I don’t know how he could possibly have handled that issue — which he did not raise himself — any better.

But people keep asking. The rookie was asked about race yet again on Wednesday, this time by an ESPN reporter. He delivered a similar answer. It was an answer that showed he’s actually thought about the issue, but it was steadfastly non-controversial.

“I am [aware] of how race is relevant to [some fans]. I don’t ignore it,” Griffin said Wednesday. “I try not to be defined by it, but I understand different perspectives and how people view different things. So I understand they’re excited their quarterback is an African American. I play with a lot of pride, a lot of character, a lot of heart. So I understand that, and I appreciate them for being fans.”

Well. This led to a Thursday discussion on First Take, ESPN’s abysmal debate program. Panelist Rob Parker was asked, ‘What does this say about RGIII?”

“This is an interesting topic,” Parker said. “For me, personally, just me, this throws up a red flag, what I keep hearing. And I don’t know who’s asking the questions, but we’ve heard a couple of times now of a black guy kind of distancing himself away from black people.

“I understand the whole story of I just want to be the best,” Parker continued. “Nobody’s out on the field saying to themselves, I want to be the best black quarterback. You’re just playing football, right? You want to be the best, you want to throw the most touchdowns and have the most yards and win the most games. Nobody is [thinking] that.

“But time and time we keep hearing this, so it just makes me wonder deeper about him,” Parker went on. “And I’ve talked to some people down in Washington D.C., friends of mine, who are around and at some of the press conferences, people I’ve known for a long time. But my question, which is just a straight honest question. Is he a brother, or is he a cornball brother?”

What does that mean, Parker was asked.

“Well, [that] he’s black, he kind of does his thing, but he’s not really down with the cause, he’s not one of us,” Parker explained. “He’s kind of black, but he’s not really the guy you’d really want to hang out with, because he’s off to do something else.”

Why is that your question, Parker was asked.

“Well, because I want to find out about him,” Parker said. “I don’t know, because I keep hearing these things. We all know he has a white fiancée. There was all this talk about he’s a Republican, which, there’s no information [about that] at all. I’m just trying to dig deeper as to why he has an issue. Because we did find out with Tiger Woods, Tiger Woods was like I’ve got black skin but don’t call me black. So people got to wondering about Tiger Woods early on.”

Then Skip Bayless asked Parker about RGIII’s braids.

“Now that’s different,” Parker said. “To me, that’s very urban and makes you feel like…wearing braids, you’re a brother. You’re a brother if you’ve got braids on.”

Then Stephen A. Smith was asked for his take. He exhaled deeply.

“Well first of all let me say this: I’m uncomfortable with where we just went,” Smith said. “RGIII, the ethnicity, the color of his fiancée is none of our business. It’s irrelevant. He can live his life any way he chooses. The braids that he has in his hair, that’s his business, that’s his life. I don’t judge someone’s blackness based on those kind of things. I just don’t do that. I’m not that kind of guy.

“What I would say to you is that the comments he made are fairly predictable,” Smith went on. “I think it’s something that he may feel, but it’s also a concerted effort to appease the masses to some degree, which I’m finding relatively irritating, because I don’t believe that the black athlete has any responsibility whatsoever to have to do such things.

“Let me say this clearly. I don’t know of anybody who goes into something trying to be the best black anything. We understand that. That’s a given,” Smith said. “But I do think it’s important to acknowledge a level of pride and a feeling of a level of accomplishment for being somebody who happens to be of African American descent, who competes and achieves and accomplishes things on the highest level while also bringing attention – to some degree anyhow – to the pride that they feel being black. Because they’re allowing themselves to be a reminder to those who preceded them, who worked so hard, accomplished and achieved so much, but were denied the accolades that that individual is receiving.”

Later, Parker was given an opportunity to clarify whether he was judging Griffin’s blackness.

“I didn’t mean it like that,” he said. “We could sit here and be honest, or we can be dishonest. And you can’t tell me that people in the barbershops or people that talk, they look at who your spouse is. They do. And they look at how you present yourself. People will say all the time, you’re not gonna get a job in corporate America wearing those braids. It happens all the time. Let’s not act like it doesn’t, because it does.”

The only conclusion I’m willing to make about all of this is that the show would have been much more thoughtful had Griffin been on the panel. Or had he replaced the panel.

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Beau Evans Dec-06-2016 261 0
Bond has been set for Joe McKnight's admitted shooter, Ronald Gasser, 54, at $500,000 following his arrest Monday (Dec. 5) on one count of manslaughter, records show.

Gasser admitted to shooting the 27-year-old football standout during what authorities called a road rage incident that ended at the intersection of Behrman Highway and Holmes Boulevard in Terrytown Dec. 1.

Gasser had not bailed out of Jefferson Parish jail as of late Tuesday afternoon, according to Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office spokesman Col. John Fortunato. Gasser was released by authorities after questioning Thursday, without being arrested, and it wasn't until four days later that an arrest finally came amid public criticism of JPSO.

Sheriff Newell Normand on Tuesday held a press conference in which he described how events allegedly unfolded during the road rage dispute that led to McKnight's killing, and defended his department's decision not to immediately arrest Gasser. He further admonished critics on social media and elsewhere who bashed the sheriff's office in the wake of the fatal shooting.

Normand brandished a paper printout bearing copies of heated and curse-filled Twitter comments.

During the press conference, Normand said the incident possibly began with McKnight's vehicle cutting Gasser's car off, leading to a heated "road rage" encounter. Citing a statement Gasser gave to investigators, Normand said Gasser pursued McKnight on the Crescent City Connection and off the bridge to Behrman Highway, shouting and swerving through traffic along the way.

The sheriff said both Gasser and McKnight were "driving erratically," with one witness singling out McKnight specifically as driving erratically across the bridge. McKnight was shot three times after exiting his vehicle to confront Gasser, Normand said.

McKnight and Gasser argued with each other throughout the road rage chase, Sheriff Newell Normand said Tuesday.

Addressing why Gasser was booked with manslaughter, as opposed to a more serious count of second-degree murder or negligent homicide, Normand said the sheriff's office found the current evidence to warrant only manslaughter. But that charge could change if additional evidence is found and presented to the Jefferson Parish District Attorney's Office, which may take several weeks to file formal charges, Normand said.

"We may get additional evidence that would allow the DA to up-charge, or we may get additional evidence that may compel the DA to down-charge," Normand said. "But at this point in time, we believe that we have the evidence that fits the elements of manslaughter."

Normand also defended his department's decision not to immediately arrest Gasser Dec. 1, saying that "there is nothing that we have done in this case out of the ordinary, or that is unusual."

Making an immediate arrest could have tainted statements from witnesses or scared them off, he said. It's that strategy, Normand said, that led to one "key witness" coming forward on Saturday and several other witnesses being located through Monday night.

"Just as I pointed out on Friday, our suspicions that we were going to be able to get our hands around additional witnesses that would help in this case, actually came to fruition," Normand said.

In May 2013, LaPlace resident Roger Batiste turned himself in to the Kenner Police Department after he shot 27-year-old Shane Vicknair from inside his pickup truck.

The sheriff also said one witness at the scene the day of the shooting lied in stating that Gasser had exited his car, stood over McKnight, and shot again as McKnight was apologizing, Normand said. That witness' false statement, Normand continued, helped feed a social media frenzy in which thousands of commenters accused the sheriff's office of mishandling the case.

"We started Thursday afternoon with a witness who lied," Normand said. "A witness who said that Gasser got out of his car, popped caps through the wind shield of Joe McKnight's car, yanked him out of the car and popped him again while he was on the ground, (Gasser) saying that he had voted for Donald Trump and that he was going to show him. And we were off and running."

Normand said that witness "told three different stories within the same hour."

"Shame on that individual," he said. "And that started something going down a path that we collectively should be ashamed of ourselves."
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Gromer Jefferson Dec-06-2016 234 0
Gov. Greg Abbott's selection of Faith Johnson as the new Dallas County district attorney was a safe choice that showcases GOP diversity. But it's not likely to mean the GOP keeps the seat in 2018.

Though she's a former judge, prosecutor and a somewhat familiar name in Dallas County political circles, it's unlikely that Johnson will have the heft necessary to beat a hard-charging Democrat when voters pick the county's top law enforcement officer.

Johnson, 66 of Cedar Hill was a judge who lost her seat when Democrats took control of county politics in 2006. That year, she had the backing of Dallas County Commissioner John Wiley Price, then the county's leading Democrat, and still lost on the strength of a otherwise-unified Democratic Party vote.

Since 2006 the county has become even more Democratic, as evidenced by Hillary Clinton's crushing of Donald Trump in last month's general election here.

Johnson, who is black, has a relationship with southern Dallas ministers and is associated with the Potter's House and its popular leader, Bishop T.D. Jakes.

But Democrats, still fuming over Republican Susan Hawk's 2014 victory over incumbent Craig Watkins, have vowed to mobilize the base and take back the seat. State District Judge Elizabeth Frizell and former state District Judge John Creuzot are leading contenders for the Democratic nomination in two years.

Johnson will be formidable, but she doesn't have enough juice to hold the seat for the GOP. Perhaps no Republican does. Since 2006, Hawk is the only Republican to have won a contested, countywide race. And her victory was due to dissatisfaction with Watkins inside and outside his own party.

Abbott's choice of Johnson signals just how tough it must have been for him to find a fresh-faced lawyer and politician to stabilize the office after Hawk's rocky tenure and give the GOP a chance to hold the post in 2018.

Dallas County Republican Party Chairman Phillip Huffines didn't mention the prospects of 2018 while praising the pick.

"Her 17 years as a state district judge proves she has the experience needed to succeed as the new Dallas County district attorney," he said in a written statement.

For Republicans, Johnson is not the most politically exciting choice, but she'll have to do.

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SI Dec-06-2016 311 0
Former NFL running back Rashaan Salaam has died, the University of Colorado announced Tuesday. He was 42. 

Salaam was found dead in a park in Boulder, Colo., on Monday night, the school said. There were no signs of foul play. 

Salaam starred at Colorado for three seasons, winning the Heisman trophy as a junior in 1994. He then declared for the NFL draft and was selected 21st by the Chicago Bears. 

He rushed for 1,074 yards in 16 games as a rookie—the youngest player ever to rush for 1,000 yards—but was let go by the Bears in 1997, after three injury-plagued seasons. He played two games with the Browns in 1999 but only had one carry. Salaam played in the XFL during the league’s only season and attempted an NFL comeback with the 49ers in 2003. 

“He was very coachable,” Bill McCartney, Salaam’s coach with the Buffaloes, said in a statement. “He had a happy heart. I loved being around him. He didn't take himself too seriously, and he always credited those around him, especially his offensive line. What I liked about him is that he had a sparkle in his eye. He was upbeat and positive.”
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Dec-06-2016 236 0
Ronald Gasser, the man authorities say shot former NFL player Joe McKnight during a road rage incident, was arrested Monday (Dec. 5) on a manslaughter charge, according to the jail records from Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office. The move comes after Gasser originally was released after the shooting.

The Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office said it will hold a press conference Tuesday morning (Dec. 6) to give an update on the investigation. The media event is scheduled for 10 a.m. with Sheriff Newell Normand. Watch it live on NOLA.com's Facebook page.

Authorities say Gasser fatally shot McKnight, 27, from inside his vehicle during a road rage incident Thursday (Dec. 1) at the intersection of Behrman Highway and Holmes Boulevard in Terrytown (map). Gasser was released hours later by the Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office without charges, as Normand said his office was still working to investigate what happened.

Normand indicated during a press conference last week that the probe of McKnight's shooter includes consideration of Louisiana's stand-your-ground law. The law says a person does not have "a duty to retreat" when the prospect of life-threatening or great bodily harm appears imminent.

"In this state, there are relative statutes that provide defenses to certain crimes," Normand said last week. "For example, officers have those same defenses. So when we shoot and kill somebody, the question is ... it's a homicide. The question is, 'Is it justified or not?'"

The NAACP and others have pointed to the case of Cardell Hayes, who was arrested by New Orleans police and charged with second-degree murder after fatally shooting former Saints star Will Smith under similar circumstances in April. Critics have pointed to the fact that Gasser is white and Hayes is black, suggesting different treatment from law enforcement because of their race, something Normand has rejected.

The local NAACP chapter held a press conference Monday outside the Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office headquarters to call for justice and transparency in the investigation into McKnight's death.

"We will not go away until this case has been resolved justly and fairly," said Gaylor Spiller, president of the NAACP's West Jefferson Parish branch. She asked to meet with Normand to discuss the case, saying there are "too many unanswered questions" which lead to "a whole lot of misunderstanding, misinterpretation."
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Dec-05-2016 158 0
A mistrial has been declared in the trial of a South Carolina police officer charged with murder in the death of a black motorist. Circuit Judge Clifton Newman declared the mistrial after a jury said Monday that it was unable to unanimously agree on a verdict for Michael Slager.

The judge had told jurors they could also consider a lesser charge of voluntary manslaughter.

Slager was standing trial for shooting 50-year-old Walter Scott to death in North Charleston after stopping him for having a broken taillight. Cellphone video taken by a bystander of the shooting was shown widely in the media and on the internet and sparked national outrage. Race was never made a major issue at trial, even though Slager is white and Scott was black.

Jurors had deliberated more than 22 hours over four days.
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Beau Evans Dec-05-2016 73 0
A 61-year-old Marrero man said Ronald Gasser, the alleged shooter of football player Joe McKnight, spat at and tried to punch him during a road rage altercation in 2006, according to the Daily Mail. Gasser was cited for simple battery in the incident, which happened at the same intersection where he admitted to shooting dead McKnight last Thursday (Dec. 1), but the charge was ultimately dropped, authorities said.

Gasser fatally shot McKnight, a former NFL player and local high school standout, at the end of a road rage incident in the Terrytown intersection of Behrman Highway and Holmes Boulevard, authorities said. Gasser, who shot McKnight three times, was released without charges Friday, pending results of an investigation. 

Speaking to the Daily Mail in a story published Sunday, Marrero resident John Shilling, 61, said that he spotted Gasser in a red truck driving "irate and crazy" on the Crescent City Connection in 2006. Shilling said he called a number listed on the side of the truck and told the man who answered -- who turned out to be Gasser himself -- about the erratic driver.

"I said you're driving like a fool," Shilling said, according to the Daily Mail. "He sees me on the phone and realizes it's me."

Shilling then pulled over at a gas station at the intersection of Behrman Highway and Holmes Boulevard, the same location where Gasser admitted to shooting McKnight during a road rage incident last Thursday. Outside the vehicle, Shilling said Gasser exited his truck and spat at him, the Daily Mail reported. Shilling then said Gasser tried to punch him a few times.

According to a news release issued by the Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office last Friday, authorities alleged that Gasser confronted Shilling in an argument at the gas station and "and began to strike him with a closed fist several times." Shilling then called police.

The news release says Gasser was issued a misdemeanor summons for simple battery related to the altercation with Shilling, who court records show was listed as a witness in a "Final Record" of the incident. The charge was ultimately dismissed by the Jefferson Parish District Attorney's Office but will be reviewed again now, the news release said.

Shilling declined to speak with NOLA.com | The Times-Picayune at his home in Marrero on Sunday evening. He said only that he had spoken once with Sheriff Newell Normand and planned to do so again soon.

As of Saturday night, no charges had been brought against Gasser, who was released Thursday night by the Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office after questioning. The decision to release Gasser without pressing charges has prompted outrage on social media and led to questions about Louisiana's stand-your-ground law.

In recent days, McKnight's family members, friends, teammates and supporters have expressed grief and outrage over the killing. At a candlelight vigil held Saturday night at the Lincoln Manner Gym in Kenner where McKnight first made a name for himself as a high school football standout, around a dozen speakers expressed anguish over the road-rage-prompted fatal shooting.

"It was senseless," U.S. Rep. Cedric Richmond, D-New Orleans, told NOLA.com | The Times-Picayune at the vigil. "You're in a car with the ability to drive away, with the ability to roll your windows up, and you feel the only choice you have is to shoot three times? I can't comprehend that."

Meanwhile, Gasser's family and friends have likewise expressed shock over the shooting, claiming the outburst of violence alleged by police appeared to come out of nowhere. An old friend said he had no idea Gasser even owned a gun, despite the close quarters he and Gasser kept while the friend lived and worked together with Gasser in Terrytown a few years ago.

That friend -- who requested not to be named out of concern for his safety and professional reputation -- said he lived with Gasser at his home in Terrytown for several years until 2014, when the friend left Louisiana to pursue business opportunities in California, he said. During that time, he and Gasser ran a telecommunications business together. The two go back 10 years, the friend said, to when he and Gasser built IT infrastructure for hospitals in Arizona and Las Vegas.

Speaking with NOLA.com | The Times-Picayune on Saturday, Gasser's friend described his former business partner and housemate as a hard worker and deliberate thinker.

"Really smart guy, really thoughtful," Gasser's friend said. "Really puts a lot of time into thinking about his decisions.  You could always see he was thinking. That was kind of the allure to go into business with him."

"I'm still trying to wrap my head around what happened," said Gasser's daughter.
Gasser's friend said he never witnessed Gasser get angry to the point of violence.
"I've never seen him angry in that manner," he said. "Ron's not the kind of guy who would just get out and start shooting at somebody because he's upset. That's just not the kind of guy he is."

At a Friday press conference, Sheriff Normand countered a statement from a witness at the shooting scene Thursday who said Gasser stood over McKnight and shot him three times. An autopsy conducted by the Jefferson Parish Coroner's Office shows bullets did not enter McKnight's body from a elevated position, Jefferson Parish Coroner Dr. Gerry Cvitanovich said Friday.

Officers at the scene discovered spent shell casings inside Gasser's car. It's evidence indicating that Gasser could not have been standing outside his car and over McKnight when he opened fire, the sheriff said.

Normand also called false a witness statement noting that McKnight had been in the act of apologizing when he was shot.
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Ginger Adams Otis Dec-02-2016 154 0
A lone juror in South Carolina's murder trial against ex-cop Michael Slager threw the courtroom into turmoil Friday when he wrote the judge a note saying the jury "may never reach a unanimous decision."

The letter was accompanied by a note from the jury foreman who wrote that the holdout juror "had issues" and "needed to leave."

The information came after Judge Clifton Newman had already sent the jury back once to try and come to an agreement in Slager's murder trial.

The ex-cop, who is white, is charged with the death of 50-year-old African American Walter Scott in 2015.

But the extra time didn't seem to have changed the mind of the one person who couldn't make peace with the guilty verdict.

"We all struggle with the death of a man and all that has been put before us," the unknown juror wrote to Judge Newman.

But "I cannot in good conscience find the defendent guilty," the juror continued, adding "I cannot and will not change my mind."

The stunning revelation had Judge Newman searching for a way to avoid declaring a mistrial.

Jury deliberating Walter Scott trial ask for ex-cop's testimony

Because he had already sent the jury back once Friday for deliberations, he couldn't order them back a second time under South Carolina law.
The jury had to ask for clarification on the law in order to get more time to deliberate.

Although the jury was clear that it could not reach a consensus, writing, "Yes, we are at a deadlock," they did ask for the court clerk to go over the laws with them one more time.

"I do," the forman said, when asked by Judge Newman if he thought it would help to get a legal explanation of the charges one more time.

The judge declared a brief recess while the jury went back to the deliberation room for the third time and lawyers from both sides waited in the tense courtroom.

The fatal encounter was caught on cell phone video that clearly showed Slager, who was then a North Charleston police officer, pump five bullets into Scott as he tried to flee after getting pulled over during a traffic stop.

But even with that evidence, the jury of 11 whites and one African-American couldn't come to a consensus.

Just after 1 p.m. Friday, the third day of deliberations, the jury sent out a note saying they didn't have a unanimous decision.

That's when Judge Newman issued an Allen charge, a final instruction that mandates jurors to reconsider and try to reach a verdict.

The judge had allowed the jury to consider a manslaughter charge against Slager as well as murder.

The jury on Thursday night had asked the court for an explanation of how fear might differ from heat of passion -- suggesting they were debating the lesser charge of manslaughter.

But the judge told them the court could not answer that question.

It’s for the jurors to decide, he said, urging them to use their common sense.

Slager testified he feared for his life when he shot Scott.

Scott was pulled over by Slager, who is white, on April 4, 2015, when the officer spotted a broken taillight on his vehicle.

During the encounter, Scott tried to run away — prompting Slager to open fire.

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Jonathan Bullington Dec-02-2016 619 0
A relative of slain former NFL player Joe McKnight said she was heartbroken Friday after learning that his accused killer, Ronald Gasser, was released from custody overnight.

"It's got me sick to my stomach," Shantell Dobard, 41, said by phone Friday (Dec. 2). "I'm just disappointed how they just let him go free after he shot to death an unarmed man. The system is so screwed up."

Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office spokesman Col. John Fortunato said investigators are consulting with the district attorney's office on whether to formally charge Gasser, 54, who stayed at the scene following McKnight's shooting death Thursday afternoon and was taken into custody at that time. Paul Purpura, spokesman for the district attorney's office, declined to comment when reached by phone Friday.

Fortunato said the department is continuing its investigation, and asked anyone with information about the shooting to contact department homicide detectives at 504-364-5393.

McKnight, 28, was shot about 3 p.m. Thursday (Dec. 1) at the intersection of Behrman Highway and Holmes Boulevard in Terrytown. A witness, who declined to give her name, said she saw a man at the intersection yelling at McKnight, who was trying to apologize. The man shot McKnight more than once, the witness said. She said he shot McKnight, stood over him and said, "I told you don't you f--- with me." Then the man fired again, she said.

Authorities said Gasser turned his gun in to officers. Jefferson Parish Sheriff Newell Normand said McKnight did not have a gun, and deputies did not find a gun outside McKnight's vehicle.
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Jonathan Bullington Dec-02-2016 222 0
Ronald Gasser, the man authorities say shot and killed former NFL player Joe McKnight, was released from custody overnight without being charged, Jefferson Parish Sheriff's Office authorities said Friday morning.

Gasser, 54, has not been formally charged, said JPSO spokesman Col. John Fortunato. As the investigation into McKnight's death continues, Fortunato asked anyone with information about the shooting to contact department homicide detectives at 504-364-5393.

McKnight, 28, was shot about 3 p.m. Thursday (Dec. 1) at the intersection of Behrman Highway and Holmes Boulevard in Terrytown. A witness, who declined to give her name, said she saw a man at the intersection yelling at McKnight, who was trying to apologize. The man shot McKnight more than once, the witness said. She said he shot McKnight, stood over him and said, "I told you don't you f--- with me." Then the man fired again, she said.
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