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Discussion in 'New England Revolution' started by chayes, Oct 6, 2003.
Strange how the newspaper printed Shaker's exact street address. Most of the time you'll just see the town listed. Regardless of what may have happened or his potential degree of involvement, it's a bad idea to tell everyone where he lives.
Of course, the real tragedy for the young man who was changing the flat tire. Condolences to his family and friends.
My thoughts exactly.
My sympathies go out to the Gates family. Not that there is any good way to die, but this had to be horrible.
It appears, however, that Asad was not directly involved beyond the fact that it was his vehicle.
Six Degrees Of Shaker Asad --- the vehicle, Cadillac Escalade, was previously owned by Patriots running back Kevin Faulk.
Tuesday, October 7, 2003 12:00AM EDT
Suspect charged in hit and run
State Highway Patrol charges Raleigh man in weekend accident that killed a Durham man
By ANN S. KIM AND THOMASI MCDONALD, Staff Writers
Authorities have charged a Raleigh man in a hit-and-run crash that killed a radio sports reporter early Saturday on Interstate 40 south of Hillsborough, according to court records.
Rabah Samara, 26, manager at a Subway on Hillsborough Street, was charged Monday by the State Highway Patrol with felony hit and run and failing to stop with personal injury, according to arrest records filed Monday night with the Wake Magistrate's Office
Didn't Kevin Faulk have some problems a year or two ago when one of his relatives (cousin or nephew?) staying with him, took his car and got into some trouble?
Couldn't be the same car - that would be tooooo wierd.
Wasn't Shakar on P-40?
That's why he's back at NC State right?
I didn't think P-40 paid you enough to afford an Escalade.
Well, if Jamar Beasley could afford a $700/month lease on an SUV on his $28,000 salary when he was here, I suppose anything is possible.
I'm not sure it's that rare to list addresses; it's done routinely in police arrest logs. You can argue that it's not necessary, but it's still fairly common.
One Massachusetts newspaper was printing the offender's address along with their arraignment photograph, but then halted the practice.
By printing the address, the paper in question learned they were providing a form of advertising for the arrestees themselves, especially in cases involving drug dealers and prostitutes [a fact that came out after subsequent arrests].
They stopped the practice of running the photo and address when it was learned that the pusher's and hooker's experienced an increase in business once their clients and knew where to find them [if it was coke or crystal meth you needed, you knew where to go --- if the hooker was not too skanky looking or marginally good looking, you knew where to go, too, etc].
Honest to goodness.
I will now light myself on fire.