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PROTECTION, PRESERVATION, SECURITY AND STABILITY

How did Juan Francisco Lopez Sanchez get to San Francisco. The bophelped him of course

I know people are down on San Francisco right now about this shooting case and they should be.  But I feel the BOP and their policies are getting a pass. The warden should have never allowed him to go to San Francisco and unlike what you have heard they did have a choice. The warden could have said the warrant is too old and insignifigant aand that Juan posed a danger to the public.

Juan was in BOP custody and in order to be handed off by way of detainer to San Francisco, Victorville had to authorize the realize.  They knew as most people would that San Francisco would let him go once they were done with him.  They are a known sanctuary city.  They knew about the ice detainer.  But BOP program statements put any insignificant state detainer ahead of an ice request, it could be for a 40 year old misdermeanor, the BOP would put that as a priority over a ICE detainer.  A pretty interesting loophole if you know how to play it.

 Juan contrary to reports speaks good English and can write rather well.  He had filed previously several motions in his own  case.  He knew of the warrant in San Francisco.  He has stated he wanted to go there. He filled out a cop out and requested that the bop notify San Francisco of his request to be heard on the warrant.  This is nown as a Inmate Request for Final disposition and and part of a BOP program statement.  Remember San Francisco had to verify the warrant, it is 20 years old which they did.  The BOP didn't know about it, he told them about it in order to get sent to San Francisco as opposed to being deported.    Like the useless dolts they are San Francisco obliged and picked him up in Victorville 500 miles away and brought him back. They booked him, dropped the charges and released him. This was Juan's plan, a plan he got likely from jailhouse lawyers in Victorville to stay in the United States, I would have probably had recommended a similar plan to him and would have been paid around 10 books of stamps to have implemented it.

Problem is that San Francisco didn't know he was crazy.  That's right Juan spent a lot of time in a psychiatric wing in Springfield medical  facility. He was crazy. The bop knew this I don't think San Francisco did.  Crazy illegal alien then shoots young woman in the prime of her life. The end

Alaska's ever increasing prison problem

Here is an article I found by Juneau Empire in the Alaska Journal of Commerce.  Being from California I know the costs that are effected by mass incarceration especially for non-violent offenders who know make up a much larger portion of our prison population.  Please keep in mind the United States is the ONLY country in the western world who locks up non-violent offenders at the rate it does.  For years both Democrats and Republicans have found common ground on increasing the prison population, for Republicans it was to be tough on crime and for Democrats it was to appease a very large block of union workers it needed in order to win and finance elections.  A silent quid pro quo existed.  Alaska for years has been squeezed as it loses its oil revenue to places like North Dakota and Texas.  Simply put it is a state in decline that simply cannot absorb the costs of a increasing prison population. In any case here is the article.

"It’s time for Alaskans to take a hard look at the state’s prison system and who inhabits it.
Next fiscal year, the state of Alaska will spend $326 million on the Alaska Department of Corrections. According to figures from the department, there were 5,267 Alaskans in prison on July 1, 2014, the first day of the current fiscal year. The exact number of Alaskans in prison will fluctuate from day to day as prisoners are released and admitted, but do the math, and it works out to nearly $62,000 per inmate bed per year.
Though the Alaska Legislature has solved the state’s budget puzzle for the 2016 fiscal year, in less than seven months it will be back at work in the Capitol to address an even worse fiscal problem. As lawmakers face the issue, even the Department of Corrections will be cut.
Prison reform must be part of the state’s budget solution. Done correctly, it will save money and lead to better results for Alaskans unfortunate enough to end up in jail.
Last week, the Alaska Criminal Justice Commission met to hear a presentation from the Pew Charitable Trusts. The presentation mirrored one given to the Alaska Bar Association last month and included some alarming statistics.
Alaska’s prison population grew by 27 percent between 2005 and 2014, the third-fastest rate in the United States. Almost half the inmates currently in jail are behind bars for nonviolent offenses or because they violated parole. An alarming proportion — 28 percent at any given time — are awaiting trial. Think about it: Men and women are in jail for offenses they may not have committed. If found not guilty at trial, they will be released from jail with nothing more than a pat on the back for the days, weeks or months they’ve spent behind bars. Even as their lives are disrupted, the state is absorbing the cost.
Senate Bill 91, a bipartisan piece of legislation, would address this issue by offering more alternatives, including home arrest and electronic monitoring. It’s languishing until lawmakers return to the Capitol, and we hope the Legislature will keep it moving.
What about if a person is found guilty? Our initial reaction is harsh punishment. How many times have you heard (or said) “If you can do the crime, you can do the time?”
The problem then occurs when a person finishes their time. A majority of Alaska’s inmates, once released from jail, do something that sends them back to jail. It might be as simple as a probation violation or as dangerous as another crime.
The Criminal Justice Commission and the Pew Trusts have teamed up to put together a reform package tailored to the state’s problems, including recidivism, the process by which freed inmates commit new crimes and return to jail. We hope the Legislature and members of the public will be open to the idea that prison is not always the best solution.
To solve the problem of chronic inebriates in downtown Juneau, we’ve already turned to a housing-first approach as a new way to approach the issue. A similar approach may be needed for crime.
If Alaska’s prison population continues to rise, all Alaskans will be squeezed to pay the cost.
We simply can’t afford it."

As seen in 

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Please note that the author of this blog and webiste, Sean Gjerde is NOT an attorney in the State of California (He holds other licenses) and as such is unable to provide any specific legal advice on California Law. The author is NOT engaged in providing any legal services, and any information contained in this blog and website is NOT intended to constitute legal advice.