EMR/Mood changes


Four Inmates scheduled for execution in September

Four death row inmates are scheduled to be executed in September. The first execution is scheduled for September 12th, with two the following week and one in the final week of the month. Those scheduled for execution include one man who suffers from severe depression among other mental illnesses and another who faced police beatings until he signed a confession.

Daryl Holton, who is scheduled to be executed by the state of Tennessee, suffers from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and severe depression.

Farley Matchett claims he killed in self-defense but was beaten by police until he confessed to the crime, is scheduled to be executed by Texas on September 12th.

Read more about these and the other cases below -- and ACT!

Do Not Execute Daryl Holton!

Daryl Holton suffers from several mental illnesses, including severe depression. Several mental health experts testified at his trial that he has symptoms for other illnesses, such as schizoid personality disorder and Post Traumatic Stress Disorder from his service in the military during the First Gulf War. One psychologist even stated that the act of murdering his children may have been directly related to his depression.

Holton has stopped the appeals process, which is consistent with the actions of a person who suffers from severe depression and other mental illnesses.

ACT NOW by contacting Gov. Phil Bredesen requesting that he stop the execution of Daryl Holton!

Read More and Take Action at:

Do Not Execute Farley Matchett!

Convicted for killing a man during a dispute about money, Matchett maintains he was defending himself, and he confessed to the crime only because of police brutality he endured while in custody. Furthermore, his counsel may few objections during the trial, and allowed him to be incarcerated for 19 months prior to any trial ever beginning. His counsel also only called two witnesses during the punishment part of the trial and did not follow proper mitigation steps in order to defend his client properly.

The case of Farley Matchett demonstrates the use of the death penalty against the poor who cannot afford proper counsel.

ACT NOW by contacting Gov. Rick Perry requesting that Farley Matchett's execution be halted!

Read More and Take Action at:

See and act on all current Execution Alerts at

September 12: Farley Matchett, TX

September 19: Daryl Holton, TN

September 20: Clarence Hill, FL

September 25: Pedro Sosa, TX


This is the latest on that objection by twenty six farmers in West Cork to the construction of overhead power lines on their properties.

Best, Imelda, Cork



[by] Olivia Kelleher

A three-year dispute involving the building of a wind farm in Bantry, Co Cork, looks closer to a resolution after opponents of the project delivered a letter to the developer yesterday welcoming his offer to put power lines underground.

The row escalated last month when farmers defied court orders and blocked ESB crews from accessing their lands.

Twenty-six farmers said they were opposed, on safety grounds, to the construction of overhead power lines.

They insisted the 14km (nine miles) line from Glanta Commons to Ballylickey needed to be put underground.

Bantry Concerned Action Group (BCAG) will seek another meeting with developer Bob Murnane to discuss details of the route now that agreement has been reached on putting the line underground.

BCAG spokesman Quentin Gargan said yesterday the group wanted to find out exactly where the line was going to be developed.

"We are seeking clarification as to what route the underground line is going to go.

"Bob Murnane has offered to put the power line under the exact same route as the existing line but we don't think that is technically feasible or the cheapest route."

He said the group wanted to clarify if the ESB was willing to agree to the line being placed underground.

On August 21st last, talks were held between the developer and the objectors in a bid to reach agreement on the building of the wind farm.

Malcolm Thompson, president of the Irish Cattle and Sheep Association, acted as mediator during the talks.

The landowners maintained they had no objection to the wind farm itself, or to green energy.

Their argument was that laying the cables underground would prevent the risk of cancer.

© The Irish Times


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