"Did you go to Nautilus?" Glazer asked.
"Oh my goodness," replied Booth multiple times at first with smiles and then with tears. Mr. Booth can't stop crying and buries his head in his hands.
"This was the nicest kid in middle school. He was the best kid in middle school. I used to play football with him and all the kids."
"I'm sorry to see you here," replied Glazer. "I always wondered what happened to you."
"What's sad is how old we've become. Good luck to you, sir, I hope you are able to come out of this OK and just lead a lawful life."
Glazer set Booth's bond at $43,000. He has at least one previous arrest for theft in Miami-Dade back in 2010. The actual case has been assigned to a different judge.
Could the power of awe help
PBS FRONTLINE Report: Locked up for Skipping School
Christel Tribble says she wants to be on American Idol, or maybe even become a detective someday. But in her home of Beecher Terrace — a housing project in Louisville, Ky., where around one in six people cycle in and out of prison every year — the odds seem stacked against her.
Tribble’s father has been in jail. So have all her uncles and several cousins. In 2013, at the age of 15, Christel Tribble was locked up too.
At the time, Tribble had been diagnosed with bipolar disorder and ADHD. When she stopped showing up to school, she was summoned to court. When she violated the rules of her probation, she became one of the more than 1,000 children jailed in Kentucky every year for minor offenses like truancy.
“In these communities, where incarceration has become so normal, the system operates practically from cradle to grave,” Michelle Alexander, associate professor of law at Ohio State University, told FRONTLINE. “When you’re born, your parent has likely already spent time behind bars. You’re likely to attend schools that have zero-tolerance policies, where police officers patrol the halls, where disputes with teachers are treated as criminal infractions, where a schoolyard fight results in your first arrest. It sends this message that whether you follow the rules or you don’t, you’re going to jail.”
Recent significant population studies out of Birmingham:
Hallucinogen use predicts reduced recidivism among substance-
involved offenders under community corrections supervision
Classic psychedelic use is associated with reduced psychological
distress and suicidality in the United States adult population
Can psilocybin mushrooms cure cocaine addiction?
Addiction specialist explores classic hallucinogen ayahuasca, sacramental tea used for centuries by indigenous South Americans:
How does ayahuasca (dimethyltryptamine) work on the brain?
#RxProblem Caused by
Is in UNETHICAL not to expand research for alternative
consciousness-based therapies that have few side effects?