More From Barack’s Blog


By Jueseppi B.






President Obama Welcomes Italian President Napolitano



President Barack Obama and President Giorgio Napolitano of Italy address the media at the start of their bilateral meeting in the Oval Office, Feb. 15, 2013. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)



Italian President Giorgio Napolitano joined President Obama today in the Oval Office for a discussion about the deep and abiding friendship between our two countries. President Obama thanked Italy for their contributions to the NATO alliance, and called President Napolitano, whose term ends in May,  a visionary leader, “who has helped to guide and steer Europe towards greater unification, but always with a strong transatlantic relationship in mind.”






Open For Questions: The State of the Union and Immigration Reform


Today, in a virtual Q&A live from the White House, Cecilia Muñoz, Director of the White House Domestic Policy Council, answered questions submitted by citizens via Twitter, Google+ and Facebook about the President’s plans for immigration reform. The “Open for Questions” session was moderated by Elianne Ramos from LATISM. Check it out below.



Open For Questions: The State of the Union and Immigration Reform









Startup America for a Stronger America


This week, in his State of the Union address, President Obama outlined plans to build a stronger America, including actions to help entrepreneurs and small business owners expand and create new jobs. This vision builds on the continuing work of the White House Startup America initiative, an ongoing effort to inspire and accelerate high-growth entrepreneurship throughout the United States.







Deputy Secretary Blank Travels to BMW in Spartanburg, SC to Highlight Revitalization of American Manufacturing



Deputy Secretary Rebecca Blank and JCourosef Kerscher, the President of BMW Manufacturing, stand in front of a BMW X5. (Courtesy of



Deputy Secretary of Commerce Rebecca Blank visited BMW Manufacturing today and delivered remarks on the President’splan to make America a magnet for jobs and manufacturing. The Deputy Secretary highlighted the President’s proposals for a new Investing in Manufacturing Communities Partnership, the SelectUSA program, and the National Network for Manufacturing Innovation. Blank’s visit comes on the heels of President Obama’s State of the Union Address, in which he outlined a broad agenda for revitalizing U.S. manufacturing, spurring innovation, and accelerating export growth.






Open for Questions: The State of the Union and Reducing Gun Violence


Today, in a virtual Q&A live from the White House, Bruce Reed, Chief of Staff to Vice President Biden, answered questions submitted by citizens via Twitter, Google+ and Facebook about the President’s plan to reduce gun violence. The “Open for Questions” session was moderated by iVillage. Check it out below.



Open for Questions: The State of the Union and Reducing Gun Violence








White House Announces 2013 White House Easter Egg Roll



The White House


Office of the Press Secretary


For Immediate Release
February 15, 2013

White House Announces 2013 White House Easter Egg Roll


The President and First Lady announced today that this year’s White House Easter Egg Roll will be held on Monday, April 1st.  The event will feature live music, sports courts, cooking stations, storytelling and, of course, Easter egg rolling.  In support of the First Lady’s Let’s Move! initiative to ensure that all our children grow up healthy and reach their full potential, the activities will encourage children to lead healthy, active lives.  The White House will open its South Lawn for children ages 13 years and younger and their families.


White House Easter Egg Roll tickets will be distributed through an online lottery system, allowing guests from across the United States to participate in a tradition that dates back to 1878.  The lottery will open for entries on February 21st at 10:00 AM EST and close on February 25th at 10:00 AM EST.  Tickets are free of charge and are non-transferable.  Full ticketing details can be found at


To place your commemorative egg order, please visit, and follow the link to the online Easter egg store.


For the most up-to-date information on the Easter Egg Roll and other public events at the White House, please visit or call the Visitors Office 24-hour information line at (202) 456-7041.  Media details will be released in the coming weeks.














Reich Wingnuts Shouting The Word “Nigger” Outside An Elementary School POTUS Obama Visited


By Jueseppi B.






All-time low for the right: Shouting the n-word outside of an elementary school Obama was visiting


Posted by Nathaniel Patterson (cause leader)


Yesterday, President Barack Obama flew into Dobbins Airforce Base near Atlanta to speak at the College Heights Early Learning Center in the relatively sleepy suburb of Decatur, GA.


The school is renowned for it’s quality education. While visiting with students, parents, and administrators, Obama gave a speech where he praised the value of early education. This is all common-sense stuff except to those pushing starve-the-beast austerity type measures that hurt the underprivileged and disenfranchised.


The highlight of the trip, though, was the right reaching an all time low… by shouting racial epithets outside of an elementary school!


It’s apparent to everyone by now that the so-called Tea Party will protest anything that Obama supports. Education for young child? Protest! So perhaps it wasn’t surprising that  a sizable crowd formed in protest. The signs featured are the usual hodge-podge of illiteracy and ignorance. However, what happened at the end of the engagement is what should really turn your stomach.


As Obama was prepared to leave, the protesters, riled up by a speaker with a megaphone, began to shout epithets at our Commander-in-Chief.


“You’re a nigger!” one shouted.


“Go back to Kenya!”


Never mind that there were children there, being exposed to the hate, bigotry and ignorance that the American right has to offer. The administrators scrambled to shoo the children away, though undoubtedly some had heard the hurtful words that they were shouting.


I have a couple of sources at the engagement and I am working to get more information. To my knowledge, no one was arrested, though several people were trespassed off of the property. As I hear from the school coordinator and a friend who attended the event, I will update this diary with more information.



Powered by


Address: Causes, 88 Kearny St, Suite 2100, San Francisco, CA 94108 United States


Thank you Mr.  Nathaniel Patterson (cause leader), for this information.


Makes you wonder what type of nation we live in where the citizens disrespect the leader of said nation because he has a skin tone darker than their own.


Makes me wonder even more, why the main (lame) street (sewer) media (jokes of journalism) didn’t have this story lead it’s evening newscast?


Amazing to me that caucasian racist trash, can fix their mouths, full of broken teeth and chewing tobacco, to yell nigger at the man who makes it possible for them to live in their trailers, get computers from Rent-A-Center, and enjoy a dinner of Possum Stew every other Tuesday.


Such ungrateful American elitist.



Black President







































Barack Hussein Obama’s Road Trip Thru Chi-Town

By Jueseppi B.







The White House    Office of the Press Secretary


For Immediate Release    February 15, 2013
Remarks by President Barack Obama Introduction by: Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel (D)
Location: Hyde Park Academy, Chicago, Illinois

President Obama Speaks on Strengthening the Economy for the Middle Class


Published on Feb 15, 2013

President Obama discusses the plan he laid out in the State of the Union to strengthen communities and families, and make sure every American and every community willing to do the work has the opportunity to lift themselves up. February 15, 2013.




MAYOR RAHM EMANUEL: I know — I know how disappointed you are; don’t worry. (Laughter.)


(Chuckles.) It’s an honor to welcome President Obama back home to Chicago.


Like every major city in the country, Chicago faces two critical challenges: the strength of our schools and the safety of our streets. Our streets will only be as safe as our schools are strong and our families are sound.


After decades of debate, our children now have a full school day and a full school year equal to the measure of their potential. We have created five new high schools, partnered with major tech companies, to educate students all the way to a community college degree and focused on science and technology and math and engineering, just like the one the president mentioned in New York in his State of the Union. New York has one, Chicago has five, but who’s counting? (Laughter.)


The reforms we have brought to early childhood education and our community colleges and our College to Career program align with the president’s agenda as he laid it out in the State of the Union. For our children to live up to their potential, we have to live up to our obligations to them, with greater investments in after-school programs, job training as well as mentoring programs like Becoming a Man, a program the president just saw with the kids here. It is programs like these that provide our young people with the moral grounding that they too often are not getting at home.


But the real measure for us, after all this, is that when the students in this school and schools across the city of Chicago and across this country walk out and they see the promise of downtown, do they see their future as part of that opportunity, or do they see a different future? And that is how we measure success.


The two places where we can bridge that gap between where our kids are today and the promise of this city and the promise that this city holds are in the classroom and in the home. President Obama understands that to connect all Americans to that vision of a promising future requires that we create real ladders of opportunity. I am pleased he has come home to expand on that vision. Ladies and gentlemen, let’s give the president a Chicago welcome. (Cheers, applause.)






(“Hail to the Chief” plays.)


(Cheers, applause.)







PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA: Hey, Chicago! (Cheers, applause.) Hello, Chicago! (Cheers, applause.)


Hello, everybody. Hello, Hyde Park. (Cheers, applause.) It is good to be home. (Cheers.) It is good to be home. Everybody have a seat, and you all relax. (Laughter.) It’s just me. You all know me. It is good to be back home.






Couple people I want to acknowledge. First of all, I want to thank your mayor, my great friend Rahm Emanuel, for his outstanding leadership of the city and his kind introduction. (Cheers, applause.)


I want to thank everybody here at Hyde Park Academy for welcoming me here today. (Cheers, applause.) I want to acknowledge your principal and your assistant principal, although they really make me feel old, because when I saw them — (laughter) — where are they? Where are they? Stand up. Stand up. (Cheers, applause.) They — they are doing outstanding work. We’ve very, very proud of them. But you do make me feel old. Sit down. (Laughter, applause.)


Couple other people I want to acknowledge. Governor Pat Quinn is here doing great work down in Springfield. (Cheers, applause.) My great friend and senior Senator Dick Durbin is in the house. (Cheers, applause.) Congressman Bobby Rush is here. (Cheers, applause.) We’re in his district. Attorney general and former seatmate of mine when I was in the state Senate: Lisa Madigan.






(Cheers, applause.) County Board president — used to be my alderwoman — Toni Preckwinkle in the house. (Cheers, applause.) And I’ve got — I see a lot of reverend clergy here, but I’m not going to mention them because if I miss one, I’m in trouble. (Laughter.) They’re all friends of mine. They’ve been knowing me.


You know, some people may not know this, but obviously, this is my old neighborhood. I used to teach right around the corner. This is where Michelle and I met, where we fell in love.




PRESIDENT OBAMA: This is where we raised our daughters, in a house just about a mile away from here, less than a mile. And that’s really what I’ve come here to talk about today, raising our kids.




PRESIDENT OBAMA: I love you too. (Audience members screaming.) I love you too. (Cheers, applause.)


I’m here to make sure that we talk about and then work towards giving every child every chance in life, building stronger communities and new ladders of opportunity that they can climb into the middle class and beyond and, most importantly, keeping them safe from harm.


You know, Michelle was born and raised here, a proud daughter of the South Side. (Cheers, applause.) Last weekend she came home, but it was to attend the funeral of Hadiya Pendleton. And Hadiya’s parents, by the way, are here, and I want to just acknowledge them. They are just wonderful, wonderful people. (Cheers, applause.)






And as you know, this week, in my State of the Union, I talked about Hadiya on Tuesday night and the fact that unfortunately, what happened to Hadiya is not unique. It’s not unique to Chicago. It’s not unique to this country. Too many of our children are being taken away from us.


Two months ago America mourned 26 innocent first-graders and their educators in Newtown. And today I had the high honor of giving the highest civilian award I can give to the parent — or the families of the educators who had been killed in Newtown. And — and there was something profound and uniquely heartbreaking and tragic, obviously, about a group of 6-year-olds being killed.






But last year there were 443 murders with a firearm on the streets of this city, and 65 of those victims were 18 and under. So that’s the equivalent of a Newtown every four months.


And that’s precisely why the overwhelming majority of Americans are asking for some common-sense proposals to make it harder for criminals to get their hands on a gun.


And as I said on Tuesday night, I recognize not everybody agrees with every issue. There are regional differences. The experience of gun ownership is different in urban areas than it is in rural areas, different from upstate and downstate Illinois.


But these proposals deserve a vote in Congress. (Applause.) They deserve a vote. They deserve a vote. And I want to thank those members of Congress who are working together in a serious way to try to address this issue.


But I’ve also said, no law or set of laws can prevent every senseless act of violence in this country. When a child opens fire on another child, there is a hole in that child’s heart that government can’t fill. Only community and parents and teachers and clergy can fill that hole.


In too many neighborhoods today, whether here in Chicago or the farthest reaches of rural America, it can feel like, for a lot of young people, the future only extends to the next street corner or the outskirts of town, that no matter how much you work or how hard you try, your destiny was determined the moment you were born.


There are entire neighborhoods where young people — they don’t see an example of somebody succeeding. For a lot of young boys and young men in particular, they don’t seen an example of fathers or grandfathers, uncles, who are in a position to support families and be held up in respect. And so that means that this is not just a gun issue; it’s also an issue of the kinds of communities that we’re building.


And for that, we all share responsibility as citizens to fix it. We all share a responsibility to move this country closer to our founding vision that no matter who you are or where you come from, here in America you can decide your own destiny. You can succeed if you work hard and fulfill your responsibilities. (Applause.)


Now, that means we’ve got to grow our economy and create more good jobs. It means we’ve got to equip every American with the skills and the training to fill those jobs. And it means we’ve got to rebuild ladders of opportunity for everybody willing to climb.


Now, that starts at home. There’s no more important ingredient for success, nothing that would be more important for us reducing violence than strong, stable families, which means we should do more to promote marriage and encourage fatherhood. (Applause.)


You know, I — don’t get me wrong. As the son of a single mom who gave everything she had to raise me, with the help of my grandparents, you know, I turned out OK.




PRESIDENT OBAMA: But — (applause) — no, no, but — but I think it’s — you know, so we got single moms out here, they’re heroic, what they’re doing, and we are so proud of them. (Applause.) But at the same time, I wish I had had a father who was around and involved.


Loving, supportive parents — and by the way, that — that’s all kinds of parents. That includes foster parents, and that includes grandparents and extended families. It includes gay or straight parents. (Applause.) Those parents — (sustained applause) — those parents supporting kids, that’s the single most important thing. Unconditional love for your child — that makes a difference.


If a child grows up with parents who have work and have some education and can be role models and can teach integrity and responsibility and discipline and delayed gratification, all those things give a child the kind of foundation that allows them to say, you know, my future, I — I can make it what I want. And we’ve got to make sure that every child has that. And in some cases, we may have to fill the — the gap and the void if children don’t have that.


So we should encourage marriage by removing the financial disincentives for couples who love one another but may find it financially disadvantageous if they get married. We should reform our child support laws to get more men working and engaged with their children. (Applause.) And my administration will continue to work with the faith — faith community and the private sector this year on a campaign to encourage strong parenting and fatherhood, because what makes you a man is not the ability to make a child; it’s the courage to raise one. (Applause.)


We also know, though, that there’s no surer path to success in the middle class than a good education. And what we now know is that that has to begin in the earliest years. Study after study shows that the earlier a child starts learning, the more likely they are to succeed, the more likely they are to do well at Hyde Park Academy, the more likely they are to graduate, the more likely they are to get a good job, the more they are to form stable families and then be able to raise children themselves who get off to a good start.


Now Chicago already has a competition, thanks to what the mayor’s doing, that rewards the best preschools in the city. So Rahm has already prioritized this.


But what I’ve also done is say, let’s give every child across America access to high-quality public preschool — every child, not just some. (Applause.)


Every dollar we put into early childhood education can save $7 down the road — by boosting graduation rates, reducing teen pregnancy, reducing violent crime, reducing the welfare rolls, making sure that folks who have work — now they’re paying taxes — all this stuff pays back huge dividends if we make the investment. So let’s make this happen. Let’s make sure every child has the chance they deserve. (Applause.)


As kids go through school, we’ll recruit new math and science teachers to make sure that they’ve got the skills that the future demands. We’ll help more young people in low-income neighborhoods get summer jobs. We’ll redesign our high schools and encourage our kids to stay in high school, so that the diploma they get leads directly to a good job once they graduate.


(Applause.) Right here in Chicago, five new high schools have partnered with companies and community colleges to prepare our kids with the skills that businesses are looking for right now, and your College to Careers program helps community college students get access to the same kinds of real-world experience.


So we know what works. Let’s just do it in more places. Let’s reach more young people. Let’s give more kids a chance.


So we know how important families are. We know how important education is. We recognize that government alone can’t solve these problems of violence and poverty, that everybody has to be involved.


But we also have to remember that the broader economic environment of communities is critical as well. For example, we need to make sure that folks who are working now, often in the hardest jobs, see their work rewarded with wages that allow them to raise a family without falling into poverty. (Applause.) Today a family with two kids that works hard and relies on a minimum wage salary still lives below the poverty line. That’s wrong, and we should fix it. We should reward an honest day’s work with honest wages. (Applause.) And that’s why we should raise the minimum wage to $9 an hour and make it a wage you can live on. (Cheers, applause.)


And even though some cities have bounced back pretty quickly from the recession, we know that there are communities and neighborhoods within cities or in small towns that haven’t bounced back.


Cities like Chicago are ringed with former factory towns that never came back all the way from plants packing up. There are pockets of poverty where young adults are still looking for their first job. And that’s why on Tuesday I announced — and that’s part of what I want to focus on here in Chicago and across the country — is my intention to partner with 20 of the hardest-hit communities in America to get them back in the game — get them back in the game. (Applause.)


First of all, we’ll — we’ll work with local leaders to cut through red tape and improve things like public safety and education and housing. And we’ll — and we’ll all the resources to bear in a coordinated fashion so that we can get that tipping point where suddenly a community starts feeling like things are changing and we can come back.


Second of all, if you’re willing to play a role in a child’s education, then we’ll help you reform your schools. We want to see more and more partnerships of the kind that Rahm is trying to set up. Third, we’re going to help bring jobs and growth to hard-hit neighborhoods by giving tax breaks to business owners who invest and hire in those neighborhoods. (Applause.)


Fourth, and specific to the issue of violence — because it’s very hard to develop economically if people don’t feel safe. If they don’t feel like they can walk down the street and shop at a store without getting hit over the head or worse, then commerce dries up, businesses don’t want to locate, families move out — you get into the wrong cycle.


So we’re going to target neighborhoods struggling to deal with violent crime and help them reduce that violence in ways that have been proven to work. (Applause.) And I know this is a priority of your mayor’s; it’s going to be a priority of mine.


And finally, we’re going to keep working in communities all across the country, including here in Chicago, to replace run-down public housing that doesn’t offer much hope or safety with new healthy homes for low- and moderate-income families. (Applause.) And — and here in Woodlawn, you’ve seen some of the progress that we can make when we come together to rebuild our neighborhoods and attract new businesses and improve our schools.


Woodlawn’s not all the way where it needs to be, but thanks to wonderful institutions like Apostolic Church, we’ve made great progress. (Applause.) So we want to help more communities follow your example.


And let’s go even farther by offering incentives to companies that hire unemployed Americans who’ve got what it takes to fill a job opening, but they may have been out of work so long that nobody’s willing to give them a chance right now. Let’s put our people back to work rebuilding vacant homes in need of repair. Young people can get experience, apprenticeships, learn a trade. And we’re removing blight from our community. (Applause.)


You know, if we gather together what works, we can extend more ladders of opportunity for anybody who’s working to build a — a strong middle-class life for themselves because in America, your destiny shouldn’t be determined by where you live, where you were born. It should be determined by how big you’re willing to dream, how much effort and sweat and tears you’re willing to put into realizing that dream.


You know, when I first moved to Chicago, before any of the students in this room were born — (laughter) — and a whole lot of people who are in the audience remember me from those days — I lived in a community on the South Side — you know, right up the block — but I also worked further south, where communities had been devastated by some of the steel plants closing. And my job was to work with churches and lay people and local leaders to rebuild neighborhoods and improve schools and help young people who felt like they had nowhere to turn.


And those of you who worked with me — Reverend Love (sp), you remember — it wasn’t easy. Progress didn’t come quickly. Sometimes I got so discouraged I thought about just giving up. But what kept me going was the belief that with enough determination and effort and persistence and perseverance, change is always possible; that we may not be able to help everybody, but if we help a few, then that propels progress forward.


We may not be able to save every child from gun violence, but if we save a few, that starts changing the atmosphere in our community. (Applause.) We may not be able to get everybody a job right away, but if we get a few folks a job, then everybody starts feeling a little more hopeful and a little more encouraged. Neighborhood by neighborhood. One block by one block. One family at a time.


Now, this is what I had a chance to talk about when I met with some young men from Hyde Park Academy who are participating in this band program.


Where — where are the guys that I talked to? Where? Stand up, y’all, so we can all see you guys. (Cheers, applause.)


So — and these are some — (applause) — these are all some exceptional young men. And I — I couldn’t be prouder of them. And the reason I’m proud of them is because a lot of them have had some issues. That’s part of the reason why you guys are in the program. (Laughter.) But what I explained to them was, I had issues too when I was their age. I just had an environment that was a little more forgiving. So when I screwed up, the consequences weren’t as high as when kids on the South Side screw up. So I had more of a safety net. (Applause.)


But you guys are no different than me. And we had that conversation about, what does it take to change? And the same thing that it takes for us individually to change, I said to them — well, that’s what it takes for communities to change. That’s what it takes for countries to change.


It’s not easy, but it does require us, first of all, having a vision about where we want to be. It requires us recognizing that it will be hard work getting there. It requires us being able to overcome and persevere in the face of roadblocks and disappointments and failures. It requires us reflecting internally about who we are and what we believe in and, you know, facing up to our own fears and insecurities and admitting when we’re wrong. And that’s the same thing that we have to do in our individual lives that these guys talked about, and that’s what we have to do for our communities.


And it will not be easy, but it can be done.


When Hadiya Pendleton and her classmates visited Washington three weeks ago, they spent time visiting the monuments, including the Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial, just off the National Mall. And that memorial stands as a tribute to everything Dr. King achieved in his lifetime, but it also reminds us of how hard that work was and how many disappointments he experienced.


He was here in Chicago fighting poverty and, just like a lot of us, there were times where he felt like he was losing hope. So in some ways, that memorial is a testament not to work that’s completed, but it’s a testament to the work that remains unfinished. His goal was to free us not only from the shackles of discrimination but from the shadow of poverty that haunts too many of our communities, the self-destructive impulse and the mindless violence that claims so many lives of so many innocent young people.


These are difficult challenges. No solution we offer will be perfect, but perfection has never been our goal. Our goal has been to try and make whatever difference we can. Our goal has been to engage in the hard but necessary work of bringing America one step closer to the nation we know we can be.


And if we do that — if we’re striving with every fiber of our being to strengthen our middle class, to extend ladders of opportunity for everybody who’s trying as hard as they can to create a better life for themselves — if we do everything in our power to keep our children safe from harm, if we’re fulfilling our obligations to one another and to future generations, if we make that effort, then I’m confident — I’m confident that we will write the next great chapter in our American story.


I’m not going to be able to do it by myself, though. Nobody can. We’re going to have to do it together. (Applause.)


Thank you, everybody. God bless you. God bless the United States of America. Thank you. (Cheers, applause.)























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Jueseppi B.:

Ok, I admit I clicked on the link to the blog “The Jiggly Bits” because her name appeared as “The Teeny Bikini” in my WP notifications. I have a penis, how can my penis and I ignore “The Teeny Bikini”?

Check out her blog….I garonnnntee you’ll laugh at some point.

Originally posted on The Jiggly Bits:

It’s a teeny tiny hole.

That’s it.

Who knew a teeny tiny hole could be such a huge pain in my ass?

“See it? Right there,” the forensic engineer from my insurance company is pointing to a microscopic whole in the vinyl siding of my house that is very close to the roof.

Nope, I don’t see it.

Eh. I only marginally care.

Yes, it’s cold as a witch’s tit in my backyard. That’s why I ignore it until the spring.

Some things have become abundantly clear from this little homeowner adventure:

View original 1,357 more words

Jordan Russell Davis Day: The Jacksonville Landing February 16th, 2013


By Jueseppi B.








Jordan Davis day set for Feb. 16 at Jacksonville Landing

By Dan Scanlan


The Jacksonville Landing will rock with music Feb. 16 as friends and family of a 17-year-old killed over a squabble about loud music gather for Jordan Russell Davis Day.


Set for what would have been Davis’ 18th birthday, the 1-to-5 p.m. event will include free food and live music.


His parents have lobbied against gun violence since he was killed Nov. 23 at a Gate station on Southside Boulevard.


“The kids that actually touched Jordan … want to know what can they do, how can they celebrate the life of Jordan Davis,” said his father, Ron Davis. “… He partially lost his life because of loud music. He wanted to hear his music.”


“We don’t want people to mourn anymore because we have to take care of those who are still living,” added mother Lucia McBath. “So it is a celebration of life for Jordan and a celebration for the families and lives of all the victims who have died needlessly because of gun violence.”


Police said Satellite Beach resident Michael David Dunn and his girlfriend parked next to Jordan and his friends that night outside the Gate. Dunn traded words with them about the loud music coming from the vehicle before eight or nine shots were fired killing Jordan, police said. Dunn, 46, entered a not-guilty plea Dec. 17 on a first-degree murder charge.


Dunn’s first attorney stated his client fired when he saw a shotgun in the teens’ SUV. Police said they found no evidence of a shotgun.


Davis and McBath attended a congressional hearing on gun violence prevention this month in Washington and have been discussing the issue with other groups for the past month. They feel they are doing the right thing to fight gun violence after visiting Jordan’s gravesite Tuesday.


“That’s what we get to do with Jordan’s legacy — make a difference for everyone,” McBath said. “… I feel his presence — we both do — and it makes us understand and know we are doing the right thing.”


Mayor Alvin Brown’s office also is finalizing a proclamation to officially make Feb. 16 Jordan Davis Day, spokesman David DeCamp said., (904) 359-4549




Jasmine Rhey, J City and T Roy Live in The Station On Jordan Russell Davis Day


Published on Feb 11, 2013

What are you doing for Duval?? T- Roy, jasmine Rhey and J. City short clip! .

Jordan Russell Davis Day!







City proclaims Jordan Davis Day on Saturday


JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — The City of Jacksonville has proclaimed Saturday, February 16, as Jordan Russell Davis Day.

The day falls on what would have been the teens 18th birthday.






Jordan Davis was shot and killed on Black Friday last November after an argument over loud music at a Southside Gate gas station.

The suspected gunman in the attack, Michael Dunn, is facing a charge of murder and three counts of attempted murder. Dunn’s next court date is February 19.

Festivities for Jordan Russell Davis Day will be Saturday from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the Jacksonville Landing. Free food, soft drinks and musical entertainment will be available. The event is hosted by EasyE and T-Roy.





































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