High-priced criminal defence lawyer Joel Pink is a man of his word.
When a judge found his client Carolyn Amy Hood guilty of four counts of sexual impropriety with two teenagers last winter, the Pink Larkin legalist promised media that he would be sure to discuss the existence of one particular publication that has been “very hurtful and harmful” to his client at sentencing.
A Nova Scotia Police Review Board decision that will determine the next step in the saga of Halifax Regional Police Constable Matthew MacGillivray is still a few weeks away as of this writing, but many within the HRP are of the opinion that the board will most likely end up reinstating him to the rank of sergeant.
Tom Cook dropped off his son Troy by his apartment building, at the corner of Victoria and Willow in Truro.
Before he wished his oldest son a good day, he asked him if he had enough money for smokes. After watching him round the corner to the building’s entrance, Troy’s father pulled a U-turn in the vacant lot across the street, and drove away. Tom never saw his son again.
Sincerest Frankland condolences go out to the VG nuclear medicine tech whose estranged husband has trouble swallowing the concept that she doesn’t want anything to do with him.
A proper law abiding, bi-weekly family magazine should always keep a watchful gaze over such grand enterprises as the Nova Scotia Public Prosecution Service.
That said, I couldn’t help but take a peek at the PPS’s 2015-16 so-called “Accountability Report,” covering end of the fiscal year, March 31, 2016.
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