Monday, August 30, 2010
Sunday, August 29, 2010
Immediately following the death of my mother, I found hate messages on my blog page for the first time.
Wednesday, June 27, 2007
Phyllis Carter Uber Nut!
Call me, write me, hate me:
Still a crazy lady.
It has come to my attention that one Phyllis Carter of Montreal hates God and all that the bible stands for.
She worships Satan by dancing around her cauldron of hate on all the Sacred days.
She has been seen dancing naked on her own mothers grave while taking any number of foul drugs.
How could this be?... She's sick, sick, sick! That's how!
Please be aware of the dangers from this evil woman, she may try to steal your babies and convert them to Satan!
Phyllis Carter BAD
Posted by Phyllis Carter at 12:53 PM
Labels: Phyllis Carter hates god
I suppose I should just take down this silly site and move on with my life.
If I don't take down the site I will surely put my address up here with instructions on how to find me... Maybe some nice pictures too.
Have a terrible day all.
Me, Phyllis Carter
September 1, 2009
Saturday, August 28, 2010
Friday, August 27, 2010
Thursday, August 26, 2010
Better Change It's been two days since we did the radio show. Somebody tried to gain access to the email account I gave on air, I'm not receiving all of my messages on facebook, and the police car showed up on the street as I was walking to school (at 7:45 this morning). I'm hoping that I don't get any heavies as a result of me talking.
Tuesday, August 24, 2010
Phyllis Carter > CBC - WHERE ARE THE LOOPHOLES FOR THE INNOCENT? Have you heard this ? It's not in our jurisdiction. It's not our responsibility. The police did nothing wrong. And finally, from Quebec's Human Rights Commission: You are too late for justice. There are all kinds of loopholes for criminals. Where are the loopholes for their victims?
Monday, August 23, 2010
What goes on in the mind of a thief? For more than thirteen years- since I was attacked and robbed in my home - with the help of a Montreal Police officer - I have been focused on recovering everything Dawn McSweeney and her self-proclaimed "partners in crime" stole from me and from my family.
Dawn had invited the two teenagers outside - ostensibly for teen talk - while the adults sat in the living room chatting. When the family left, Dawn told my mother that the kids couldn't stand me. In fact, she said, they "despised" me. They only pretended to love me, "for fun".
Saturday, August 21, 2010
and also at PHYLLIS CARTER'S JOURNAL - at - http://phylliscartersjournal.blogspot.com/.
Saudi Arabia urged not to paralyze man as retribution punishment
(CNN) -- Amnesty International on Friday urged Saudi Arabian authorities not to paralyze a man as punishment for his having paralyzed someone else, allegedly during a fight.
The Saudi newspaper Okaz reported that the judge in the case had sent letters to several hospitals in Saudi Arabia asking if they could sever a man's spinal cord, as the man he allegedly stabbed had requested and, under sharia law, was his right to seek.
But such a punishment would amount "to nothing less than torture," said Hassiba Hadj Sahraoui, acting director of the organization's Middle East and North Africa Programme. "While those guilty of a crime should be held accountable, intentionally paralyzing a man in this way would constitute torture, and be a breach of its international human rights obligations."
The paralyzed man, 22-year-old Abdul-Aziz al-Mitairy, told Okaz that the accused stabbed him in the back with a large knife during a fight more than two years ago. "The accused confessed to the crime in front of police, resulting in a general sentence of seven months," he told the newspaper.
During that time, the court in the northwest province of Tabuk debated how to carry out the surgery the paralyzed man was seeking as punishment for his alleged attacker, news reports said.
Riyadh's King Faisal Specialist Hospital, one of the kingdom's leading hospitals, responded that, from a medical perspective, it would not be possible for them to cause the injury by performing such surgery, Okaz reported.
But apparently at least one hospital said it would be possible. "According to one report, one hospital said it would be possible to medically administer the injury at the same place on the spinal cord as the damage the man is alleged to have caused his victim using a cleaver, during a fight more than two years ago, causing similar paralysis," Amnesty said in a news release.
It is up to the court to decide whether to impose the paralysis punishment or sentence the man to imprisonment, financial compensation, or flogging, it said.
The alleged attacker, who has not been identified publicly, "was convicted and sentenced following a trial where he was said to have had no legal assistance," Amnesty added.
International human rights law would consider such a sentence to be a violation of the prohibition of torture and other cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment and to break the U.N. Convention Against Torture to which Saudi Arabia is a party, Amnesty said. It would also violate the principles of medical ethics adopted by the U.N. General Assembly, it said.
Other sentences of retribution in the kingdom have included eye-gouging, tooth extraction, and death in cases involving murder, it said.
International organizations are not the only ones to protest. Outrage has been expressed by bloggers in Saudi Arabia over the sentence, which underscores the societal struggle in Saudi Arabia between hardliners, who hew to tribal justice, and progressives, who consider such verdicts to be draconian and bad for the country's international image.
The fact that newspapers and bloggers are questioning decisions by courts -- institutions traditionally considered above reproach -- is a relatively recent phenomenon in Saudi Arabia, where other such sentences have captured international attention.
"This case in Saudi Arabia is not the only case of its kind," said Akbar Ahmed, a former commissioner of justice in Pakistan who is chairman of the department of Islamic Studies at American University in Washington. "We see many cases like this -- stoning or beheading or cutting off hands or feet in Iran, Afghanistan and parts of Pakistan, which are very tribal."
Under Islamic law, compassion is an important virtue for any judge, Ahmed said. "However harsh the punishment would be in tribal law, an eye for an eye, the compassion element that must be exercised by the judge overrides it, and I'm afraid we don't see much of that in cases like this where, very often, the victim becomes twice punished," he added.
Friday, August 20, 2010
PEOPLE SHOULD BE JUDGED - YES, JUDGED - not by the colour of their skin, the language they speak, their religion or the level of their finances - but by their actions - by what they choose to do - and wear and say. Those actions reveal their character and their intentions.
Dawn McSweeney - Hi! I'm trying to learn Sanskrit, and I'm so glad to find this page! I want to be sure I am writing Ushas correctly...Please & thank you! :)
Thursday, August 19, 2010
Pamela Fox It amazes me that so many can stand and fight for their right to marry (politicians included), yet you see very few stand and fight for the right to parent their children without government interference, (politicians included). When will our children and their futures be the priority? I ask this not just in California but throughout all nations
August 19, 2010
Phyllis Carter > CTV:
Phyllis Carter > CTV Montreal: WHO IS THE REAL VICTIM ? BE HONEST.
A bull went wild in the stands during a bullfight in the Navarra region of Spain. Forty spectators were injured during the bull's rampage.
The bull and the children are the only real victims. They are the only ones who did not choose to be there to watch the shedding of innocent blood.
Sunday, August 15, 2010
August 15, 2010