What's up everyone. We are doing a contest with T.I. and we are giving away $1200 a day for the next 10 days. Just wanted to give you all a heads up.
https://www.allhiphop.com/ti

shooting up a limo with 16 other people can mess you up

peagle05
peagle05 Members Posts: 25,011 ✭✭✭✭✭
edited November 2011 in From the Cheap Seats
from espn.com i know yall aint readin this 🤬 , and i dont want you to, just focus on the bolded



DENVER -- A gang member convicted of killing Denver Broncos cornerback Darrent Williams in a drive-by shooting was sentenced Friday to life in prison plus 1,152 years after family members recounted the devastating impact of the killing.

Willie Clark, 26, was convicted of first-degree murder in the New Year's Day 2007 slaying of Williams after a confrontation at a nightclub.



Now, when anybody says Happy Mother's Day, it hurts, because my baby will never be able to tell me Happy Mother's Day again.
” -- Rosalind Williams, on the slaying of her son Darrent Williams

Rosalind Williams called her son's slaying a cowardly act and said gang violence must be stopped.

"Now, whenever someone tells me happy New Year, it hurts," she said in court. "Now, when anybody says happy Mother's Day, it hurts because my baby will never be able to tell me happy Mother's Day again."

She urged Clark to show remorse for the violence: "Make your mom and your dad proud. I know my son made me proud," she said.

Clark, however, smiled at times as he leaned and whispered into his attorney's ear while Williams and other relatives spoke.

Chief Deputy District Attorney Tim Twining said Clark lived in a gang culture where a simple insult was enough to send him into a murderous rage.

Clark, along with two other suspects, also faces a first-degree murder charge in the slaying of a witness less than a month before Williams was killed.

During a hearing earlier Friday, Clark was declared a habitual criminal, making him eligible for the 1,152 years in prison. He had two prior felony convictions and also was convicted of 16 counts of attempted first-degree murder and aggravated assault in the Williams case.

The sentencing followed a failed emergency appeal to the Colorado Supreme Court.

Defense attorney Darren Cantor also asked District Court Judge Christina Habas to excuse his client from listening to Rosalind Williams address the court about the murder of her 24-year-old son.

Habas refused.

Prosecutors portrayed Darrent Williams as a peacemaker as his friends argued with gang members who had taken exception to the special treatment afforded the celebrated athletes outside a nightclub.

"All I can think of is that he was killed simply because of the jealousy and selfishness of Willie Clark," said Tierria Leonard, the mother of Williams' 10-year-old son and 7-year-old daughter.

She told Judge Habas her son had asked if Williams had his cell phone with him in the casket when he was buried then had cried uncontrollably when he realized he couldn't speak to his father again.

Leonard also said their daughter had refused to run track for a time because she was afraid of the starter's pistol.

Cantor and defense attorney Abraham Hutt have 45 days to file an appeal. Both left the court without comment.

Witnesses testified at trial that Clark had exchanged words with then-Broncos wide receiver Brandon Marshall as Williams arrived at the nightclub with a group. The confrontation escalated inside when somebody in Williams' group sprayed champagne in celebration.

The dispute continued outside as Williams and his group tried to leave. Witnesses said Clark desperately searched for a gun following the altercation, hopped into an SUV to catch up with a limousine carrying Williams, then fired the fatal shots.

It took prosecutors and police nearly two years to build their case against Clark, partly because those who witnessed the shooting were part of a gang drug ring under federal investigation, Denver District Attorney Mitch Morrissey has said.

Several witnesses eventually testified they saw or heard from Clark that he fired shots from the SUV into a stretch Hummer limousine carrying Williams and 16 others from the nightclub shortly after 2 a.m. Williams died in teammate Javon Walker's arms.

Defense attorney Hutt tried to undercut the credibility of five prosecution witnesses during the trial, saying they had their sentences reduced by a combined 188 years for testifying.

Hutt said the prosecution's star witness, Daniel "Ponytail" Harris, faced a life sentence for a drug charge but will be released within two years. Harris testified he was in the SUV and saw Clark fire the shots.
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Comments

  • sTaY_TrUe
    sTaY_TrUe Members Posts: 4,189 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited April 2010
    yea I peeped earlier, hilarious and deserved
  • trACE_evidence
    trACE_evidence Members Posts: 994 ✭✭✭
    edited April 2010
    🤬 is crazy.

    My brother actually met Darrent Williams that night before he was killed.
  • fabionbackbitch
    fabionbackbitch Members Posts: 720
    edited May 2010
    Damn, they bout to freeze this 🤬 on some Demolition Man 🤬 .
  • magic_b
    magic_b Members Posts: 282
    edited May 2010
    They gave this 🤬 life, plus a millennium, a century and a half? Wow
  • Dick Shitman
    Dick Shitman Members Posts: 9,032 ✭✭✭
    edited May 2010
    lmao damn

    how long you in for 🤬 ?

    life.....and another 1,100 someodd years
  • mindright
    mindright Members Posts: 2,393 ✭✭✭✭
    edited May 2010
    well deserved yo....

    I'm sure he has replayed that event over and over and over again talking bout "why didn't I just go home"
  • Darius
    Darius Members Posts: 22,649 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    Dude just got another life sentence plus years.
    And i ain't forget about this thread either



    .........

    In the end, Willie Clark's own words earned him a second life sentence plus 420 years in prison for killing a state witness.

    The recorded phone calls between gang boss Brian Kenneth Hicks and Clark were the strongest piece of evidence that helped the jury reach guilty verdicts on Monday, said the panel's 40-year-old foreman, who spoke on the condition of anonymity because of the nature of the case.
  • Mrslim1
    Mrslim1 Members Posts: 2,614 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    Lol damn . This 🤬 wont be eligible for parole until 3199
  • b*braze
    b*braze Members Posts: 8,968 ✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    Damn, they bout to freeze this 🤬 on some Demolition Man 🤬 .

    clone that 🤬 like 10 times and throw em all in jail
  • Kame
    Kame Members Posts: 24,246 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    lmao at 1000 years.............
  • king papichulo
    king papichulo Members Posts: 296
    edited November 2011
    The worst part of this whole thing was that Williams was a victim of mistaken identity.

    The shooter was really trying to hit that 🤬 🤬 Brandon Marshall, whom he has a confrontation with. But he ended up hitting the wrong limo.
  • KeepOnPushing
    KeepOnPushing Members Posts: 17,569 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    The worst part of this whole thing was that Williams was a victim of mistaken identity.

    The shooter was really trying to hit that 🤬 🤬 Brandon Marshall, whom he has a confrontation with. But he ended up hitting the wrong limo.



    🤬 🤬 ...
  • Madbeats
    Madbeats Members Posts: 544
    edited November 2011
    1,152 years seems like a random number. How do they come up with that length of time?
  • Darius
    Darius Members Posts: 22,649 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    The worst part of this whole thing was that Williams was a victim of mistaken identity.

    The shooter was really trying to hit that 🤬 🤬 Brandon Marshall, whom he has a confrontation with. But he ended up hitting the wrong limo.

    word to javaris crittenton
  • Mrslim1
    Mrslim1 Members Posts: 2,614 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    Madbeats wrote: »
    1,152 years seems like a random number. How do they come up with that length of time?

    My guess each separate charge came with a certain amount of years attached to them .
  • windycity2117
    windycity2117 Sometimes the best teachers is ourselves goin' through somethin' Members Posts: 9,827 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    Locked up he's mind,body,and spirit
  • Darius
    Darius Members Posts: 22,649 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    Brandon Marshall the rookie fourth-rounder got no such treatment in Denver. In fact, when he waved to the bouncer, the bouncer put up a hand as if to hold him back. And Marshall lost his patience.

    "Damn," he said. "I put my name on the flyer and make them money off my name, and y'all going to, you know, leave me out here?" By the time the bouncer recognized him and escorted him to the entrance, Marshall and his friends had drawn the attention of at least two people waiting to get in the club. One was Little Willie.

    Entire books could be written about Little Willie and the Tre Tre Crips, the 🤬 -dealing gang from eastern Denver; the 11 unsolved murders that authorities suspected them of committing; the killing of a witness less than a month earlier; and the gang's eventual crippling in an April 2007 raid that was called the largest combined law-enforcement operation in Colorado history. Suffice it to say that Little Willie was raised by his grandmother; when he was 12 street thugs beat him with a gun and stuffed him in the trunk of a car; and now, standing 5'7" at age 23, he took immense pride in a set of possessions that included a $1,000 pair of jeans and about 25 pairs of expensive sneakers. He called himself Boss Money.

    So Little Willie saw Brandon Marshall cutting through the crowd. And, according to trial transcripts, Little Willie said something like this: "We street n
    , we got money too." And Marshall, trying to defuse the situation, jokingly threw it back: "Well, if I ain't the only one with money, then drinks on y'all tonight."

    Little Willie didn't laugh, although his friend did, and Marshall told them to meet him at the bar. "Make sure those two guys get in," Marshall told the bouncer. Then he and his buddies went inside.

    Upstairs in the VIP section they saw Darrent Williams, wearing that big diamond chain, and his five friends from Texas, wearing smaller ones.
  • aneed123
    aneed123 Members Posts: 23,763 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    matt- wrote: »
    Brandon Marshall the rookie fourth-rounder got no such treatment in Denver. In fact, when he waved to the bouncer, the bouncer put up a hand as if to hold him back. And Marshall lost his patience.

    "Damn," he said. "I put my name on the flyer and make them money off my name, and y'all going to, you know, leave me out here?" By the time the bouncer recognized him and escorted him to the entrance, Marshall and his friends had drawn the attention of at least two people waiting to get in the club. One was Little Willie.

    Entire books could be written about Little Willie and the Tre Tre Crips, the 🤬 -dealing gang from eastern Denver; the 11 unsolved murders that authorities suspected them of committing; the killing of a witness less than a month earlier; and the gang's eventual crippling in an April 2007 raid that was called the largest combined law-enforcement operation in Colorado history. Suffice it to say that Little Willie was raised by his grandmother; when he was 12 street thugs beat him with a gun and stuffed him in the trunk of a car; and now, standing 5'7" at age 23, he took immense pride in a set of possessions that included a $1,000 pair of jeans and about 25 pairs of expensive sneakers. He called himself Boss Money.

    So Little Willie saw Brandon Marshall cutting through the crowd. And, according to trial transcripts, Little Willie said something like this: "We street n
    , we got money too." And Marshall, trying to defuse the situation, jokingly threw it back: "Well, if I ain't the only one with money, then drinks on y'all tonight."

    Little Willie didn't laugh, although his friend did, and Marshall told them to meet him at the bar. "Make sure those two guys get in," Marshall told the bouncer. Then he and his buddies went inside.

    Upstairs in the VIP section they saw Darrent Williams, wearing that big diamond chain, and his five friends from Texas, wearing smaller ones.

    honestly Marshall played it cool..... dem 🤬 were ignanat and looking to start 🤬 cuz they felt they were stuntin too hard..... 🤬 happens too much in the hood
  • Darius
    Darius Members Posts: 22,649 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    yeah, they said most of the tension came from chains and sprayed champagne


    aka

    🤬 🤬 ...
  • ysl313
    ysl313 Members Posts: 9,866 ✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    this 🤬 can die and cme back two times and still is going to be in jail
  • Idi Amin Dada
    Idi Amin Dada Members Posts: 3,192 ✭✭
    edited November 2011
    🤬 finna come out with the murder death 🤬 swag.
  • Darius
    Darius Members Posts: 22,649 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    Rae Carruth is gonna be out in a few more years
  • KNiGHTS
    KNiGHTS Mr. Fifth Letter Your ConscienceMembers Posts: 4,435 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    matt- wrote: »
    Rae Carruth is gonna be out in a few more years

    Uh oh! Cam got a new target! Can he revive the career of the original Hard On Hoes (H.O.H.) Founder? Only time will tell!

    As for Willie, dude better hope reincarnation isn't real. Son will be coming back for the next 11.5 centuries saying, "#454-DCO."
  • one_manshow
    one_manshow Members Posts: 4,591 ✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    The worst part of this whole thing was that Williams was a victim of mistaken identity.

    Bullets ain't got no names....I'm sure all the regular people who are not celebs and kids who got hit with slugs can testify to this..it was written to go down like that no such thing as wrong place at the wrong time.

    Every crew got that loud mouth who ends up living while the peace maker pays the consequence for being part of the association.
  • R.D.
    R.D. Members Posts: 20,156 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited November 2011
    matt- wrote: »
    Brandon Marshall the rookie fourth-rounder got no such treatment in Denver. In fact, when he waved to the bouncer, the bouncer put up a hand as if to hold him back. And Marshall lost his patience.

    "Damn," he said. "I put my name on the flyer and make them money off my name, and y'all going to, you know, leave me out here?" By the time the bouncer recognized him and escorted him to the entrance, Marshall and his friends had drawn the attention of at least two people waiting to get in the club. One was Little Willie.

    Entire books could be written about Little Willie and the Tre Tre Crips, the 🤬 -dealing gang from eastern Denver; the 11 unsolved murders that authorities suspected them of committing; the killing of a witness less than a month earlier; and the gang's eventual crippling in an April 2007 raid that was called the largest combined law-enforcement operation in Colorado history. Suffice it to say that Little Willie was raised by his grandmother; when he was 12 street thugs beat him with a gun and stuffed him in the trunk of a car; and now, standing 5'7" at age 23, he took immense pride in a set of possessions that included a $1,000 pair of jeans and about 25 pairs of expensive sneakers. He called himself Boss Money.

    So Little Willie saw Brandon Marshall cutting through the crowd. And, according to trial transcripts, Little Willie said something like this: "We street n
    , we got money too." And Marshall, trying to defuse the situation, jokingly threw it back: "Well, if I ain't the only one with money, then drinks on y'all tonight."

    Little Willie didn't laugh, although his friend did, and Marshall told them to meet him at the bar. "Make sure those two guys get in," Marshall told the bouncer. Then he and his buddies went inside.

    Upstairs in the VIP section they saw Darrent Williams, wearing that big diamond chain, and his five friends from Texas, wearing smaller ones.

    i lol'd

    Marshall was trying to be cool about it