Sunday, August 27, 2006

Haight Street; Olaf's backyard in Berkeley; the Faire site; and various flops and pads.

As far a I can remember it was New Years Eve 1969 when I arrived in San Francisco from the East Coast. I had hitched a ride with Brown and his cat.
The wonderful friend and great artist Alexis America, who I had know from Uconn, was living in the first floor apartment with a bunch of other people at this Haight and Baker Victorian. They let Brown and I sleep on a mattress on the floor in the so-called living room.

6 Comments:

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At 8:17 AM, Blogger David Lopez said...

This from the Free Newmexican.

It was an honor to have served, said Lt. Cmdr. Charles Swift last week when word got out that he'll be leaving the United States Navy.

Those were the words of an officer and a gentleman.

Swift was the lawyer assigned to defend Salim Hamdan, a Yemeni accused of being a leader of al-Qaida. The idea was to get Hamdan to plead guilty in front of a Bush-administration military commission handling inmates at Guantánamo.

But Swift saw the unconstitutionality of the proceedings -- not to mention their violation of the Geneva Conventions. Instead of going along with the old-boy network and making short work of someone arguably our enemy, he gave Hamdan his best effort. Swift wound up in a three-year legal battle -- against the Department of Defense -- for individual rights.

Does this mean that plea bargaining is unconstitutional??

 

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