Malmsbury inmates escape after riot, jail escapes inmates
By Andrew Moran
16 March 2011
On 15 March, two weeks before the start of the Occupy Wall Street movement, jail guards fired tear gas and stun 크레이지 슬롯grenades at approximately 1,000 inmates, including 200 children who were sitting in a recreation yard in north Kensington after hearing tear gas. At least two inmates from the block managed to escape by jumping from windows and breaking out of their cells, but others were detained.
The jail was occupied by members of the Occupy Youth, a youth-led political organization that organizes demonstrations in the city and protests against poor treatment of prisoners and police. The Occupy Youth was established by prison reformers who were working with the Socialist Workers Party (SWP). The activists plan to protest for several days at the jail.
The following morning the group of inmates, led by another Occupy Youth member, were escorted to their cell in the recreation yard: a solitary cell with a small sink that is lit only from an outside sSM 카지노ource. The inmates were told that they were under arrest and that an alarm system would be activated to notify the police if someone entered their unit, but that the authorities had not made any attempt to communicate with them. The occupiers sat inside the cell reading comic books, listening to music, and playing chess, while a police officer watched them, reading off a list of what they wanted to say to the officers.
The two occupiers, who do not speak English, were eventually driven from their cell in the yard to a nearby police cell, where they were 골드카지노arrested by a guard and interrogated for approximately four hours. Afterward, a guard placed them into a vehicle, which brought them to the nearby detention centre.
Two other inmates from the Occupy Youth occupied the main building for several hours outside this detention facility. They tried to speak with a guard, but the officer did not allow them to enter. They were released after about an hour and were allowed back in the prison, where they spent the next few hours writing a statement for publication.
They then spent a day, at the jail, talking to prisoners and other inmates before being transferred to a nearby maximum security prison, where they will be monitored for another month, according to a report by Amnesty International.
The Prison Service said that in all, 472 prisoners had been removed from the jail during the occupation. The prisoners had the right to an independent judiciary, a court that heard criminal cases and sentenced convicts to prison terms. But because the occupier