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Anger

NEWS
December 4, 2015 | BY WILLIAM BENDER, Daily News Staff Writer benderw@phillynews.com, 215-854-5255
MAYBE FRANK Rizzo could've sorted this out. Because even Rizzo, the hard-nosed Philadelphia police commissioner-turned-mayor, saw his son-in-law Joseph Vito Mastronardo Jr. for what he was: a good man. Maybe Rizzo could have explained to the prosecutors and the judge that "Joe Vito" was actually a kindhearted genius and a compassionate workaholic who was generous to a fault - even if he made a living as an unrepentant sports bookmaker....
NEWS
November 2, 2015 | By Steven Rea, Inquirer Columnist
Wives and mothers beaten by police on Parliament Square. Seamstresses and shop workers carted off to jail. Women, wealthy and working-class alike, condemned by the government and made mockery of in the press for simply insisting they deserved the right to vote. "These things all really did happen," Carey Mulligan is saying, as though, even now, a century after the events depicted in Suffragette , she senses there still are disbelievers out there. Set in London in the years before World War I, Suffragette - playing now at the Ritz Five - follows Mulligan's Maud Watts, a laundry worker, a wife, a mother, who experiences a political awakening and becomes part of a group of female activists fighting, quite literally, for the chance to cast a vote.
SPORTS
October 6, 2015 | BY LES BOWEN, Daily News Staff Writer bowenl@phillynews.com
LANDOVER, Md. - There is almost nothing you can say at this point that is too hyperbolic, no rant that is too far over the top. We haven't even raked up any leaves yet, and we're raking the Eagles' season toward the curb, at 1-3, 0-2 in the NFC East, 0-3 in the conference after yesterday's wrenching, 23-20 loss to the Washington Redskins. Chip Kelly looked glassy-eyed and stricken in the claustrophobic FedEx Field visitors' interview room, nattering about "execution. " That's one of those sports-speak words that doesn't really mean anything specific, other than that people aren't getting the job done, either because they lack talent, or because they aren't being coached effectively.
NEWS
April 4, 2015 | By Michael Boren, Inquirer Staff Writer
The use of a police dog and other force against a Vineland, N.J., man who died in police custody Tuesday has stirred outrage from an activist and family members, while a lawyer representing the officers involved says their actions helped avoid a shooting. Phillip White, 32, was handcuffed and became unresponsive in an ambulance after Vineland police responded to a report of a disorderly person around 11 a.m. in the 100 block of Grape Street. Police reported that White was having "respiratory distress" when they called for medical assistance.
NEWS
March 22, 2015 | By Erin McCarthy and Susan Snyder, Inquirer Staff Writers
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. - Strong words - scrawled on cardboard, bedsheets, and white paper - made it clear: Pennsylvania State University students were angry. They were angry at the brothers of Kappa Delta Rho fraternity, especially the 144 members of two invitation-only Facebook groups containing photos of naked, unconscious women. And they were upset with the university administration for not taking a stronger stance. More than 100 students and other supporters demonstrated Friday afternoon on the snowy campus.
SPORTS
March 19, 2015 | By Erin McCarthy, For The Inquirer
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. - As James Franklin previewed spring practice Tuesday afternoon, the Penn State coach voiced optimism about many changes, including several position shifts and a stronger, more experienced offensive line to better protect quarterback Christian Hackenberg. "The fact that we're going to have two deep of scholarship players is exciting," Franklin said. "There's nobody that is happier about this group returning and the strides they've made than Mr. and Mrs. Hackenberg.
NEWS
February 20, 2015 | By Helen Ubinas, Daily News Columnist
TANYA BROWN-Dickerson sat listening to her car radio in a Home Depot parking lot when she heard something that sent chills through her. A 26-year-old black man driving a white Dodge Charger had been shot by police during a stop. It took just a few calls to friends and family to confirm that it was her son, Brandon Tate-Brown. That was two months ago. She's since learned little else about her son's death. Yesterday, Brown learned from the Daily News that the police officers involved in the shooting were back on the streets after an internal investigation found that they did not violate departmental policies.
NEWS
February 18, 2015 | By Helen Ubinas, Daily News Columnist
I HAVE NO PROBLEM with anger. Anger is my go-to emotion - and it's how plenty of people react to feeling mistreated. So I wasn't surprised when things got heated at a town-hall meeting about tensions between cops and the community. The name of the forum at the Catalyst for Change Church, at 38th and Baring streets, last week was "Philly After Ferguson. " But, as someone pointed out, tensions between city residents and police way predate the tragic moment when a white cop killed an unarmed black man in Ferguson, Mo., last year.
NEWS
January 28, 2015 | By Michael Boren, Inquirer Staff Writer
A Burlington County mother accused of lighting her newborn baby on fire on a neighborhood street repeatedly said, "I'm sorry," as a man held her down, according to a recording of a chaotic 911 call obtained by The Inquirer through a public records request. "You're disgusting," a woman who was on the phone to 911 said to Hyphernkemberly Dorvilier, 22, as she and other shocked residents on Simontown Road in Pemberton Township waited for police to arrive. "It's not mine," Dorvilier replied, as heard on the call.
NEWS
December 4, 2014 | By Jessica Parks, Inquirer Staff Writer
In a community where typical questions to local officials include "What can you do about my neighbor's dog?" and "When and where may I practice firing my shotgun?", it's rare to draw more than 10 citizens to a township meeting. But at a Nov. 17 supervisors meeting in Franconia Township, a crowd of more than 200 people overflowed into the hallways and up to the doors of the building. In less than an hour, chants of "Recall! Recall!" went up in the room. Unbeknownst to most residents, the rural township in upper Montgomery County had run up nearly $3.2 million in budget deficits since 2011, an average of 15 percent per year.
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