Summary of “The Bank Robber and the Football Star: The Fight for Antonio Carrion”

Antonio lay slumped against the front wall of Our Lady Queen of Angels cathedral near Olvera Street, shirtless, pants torn, hair greasy and wild, chin on his chest, eyes closed.
Under the mentorship of the legendary coach Paul Knox, Antonio had helped lead the team to a citywide championship the previous year.
Growing up in his grandmother’s sprawling house on 10th Avenue, along with his little sister and an ever-shifting cast of cousins and miscellaneous relatives, Antonio wasn’t immune to the call of the streets.
Sometimes Antonio told people shadowy enemies were stalking him.
Like many mentally ill people, Antonio didn’t like the side effects and eventually stopped taking them.
Then one day in March 2012, Antonio walked into a McDonald’s on Slauson Avenue.
Pulling himself together, the cashier mumbled, “OK, just wait here a minute.” Left alone at the counter, Antonio wandered out to the parking lot.
Finally, a friend of Stephanie’s spotted Antonio at a Chevron station on Main Street.

The orginal article.

Summary of “A Father, a Daughter, and the Attempt to Change the Census”

She mentioned a recent column in the Raleigh News & Observer, in which the journalist David Daley, who has written extensively about gerrymandering, was quoted as saying, “It wouldn’t surprise me at all if on a hard drive somewhere in Raleigh Tom Hofeller has another set of gifts for legislators.” In fact, Hofeller told Pinsky, she had multiple hard drives that had belonged to her father.
In May, with the Supreme Court’s decision pending, attorneys at Common Cause were going through Hofeller’s files when they found evidence that seemed to confirm what many had suspected: that adding a citizenship question to the census was a way to drive down immigrant participation-thus weakening their representation when subsequent congressional districts were drawn-and had nothing to do with enforcing the Voting Rights Act.
Common Cause also found e-mail exchanges on the hard drives between Hofeller and Christa Jones, a longtime census employee who is now chief of staff to the deputy director of the U.S. Census Bureau.
Jones e-mailed Hofeller about the census in 2010, and again in 2015, when she pointed out that the bureau was soliciting public comments, and noted, “This can also be an opportunity to mention citizenship as well.”
In the deposition, a lawyer for the defendants said, of Stephanie Hofeller, “Even a cursory review of publicly available information shows that the respondent’s relationship with her father was strained.” Hofeller remarked to me in an e-mail, “Right, nothing better than a cursory review of publicly available information to unravel the complicated dynamics of familial relationships!”.
The shelter, Moore said, then released the photographs to Hofeller’s father, and they ended up “In the hands of the sheriff’s office.” Hofeller and Moore maintain that Thomas Hofeller suggested to his daughter that, if she “Did not coƶperate with the investigation into Peter,” as Moore put it, “He would use the photographs to incriminate her on the grounds of child neglect and then use the photos to challenge Stephanie’s custodial rights in family court. Stephanie did not comply, and everything that Tom threatened came true, except for Peter was never convicted.”
“The one thing my ex-husband and my father had in common was an obsession with putting me in submission, having control over me,” Hofeller said.
A few hours later, the Justice Department sent a letter to the district-court judges in Maryland and New York who have adjudicated the census case, informing them that they planned to “Discuss appropriate next steps in these proceedings.” A lawyer for the New York Immigration Coalition, one of the groups that sued the Commerce Department over the matter, said that the group will file a motion seeking sanctions against the government for their false testimony in the case, citing the evidence on Hofeller’s hard drives.

The orginal article.