Archive for the ‘杭州桑拿’ Category

Monday’s suck, but Am640’s The Morning Show can help make the start to your week that much better.

Here are some highlights from today’s show:

Ontario creating service to help people access medically assisted dying.
Shanaaz Gokool, CEO of Dying with Dignity Canadajoins The Morning Show to discuss.

Corus Radio, Global News team up with Longo’s for April Foods Day.
Rosanne Longo, Longo’s Spokesperson and Chair of Longo’s Family Charitable Foundation, spoke with Matt and Supriya about this year’s April Foods Day drive.

If you’d like to donate please visit the the Daily Bread Food Bank. Thank you for your support!

OPP charge 12 drivers with stunt driving, impound luxury cars after Hwy. 400 incident.
Amedeo DiCarlo, lawyer representing alleged stunt drivers stopped by the OPP, tells us about his clients’ encounter with the OPP.

Sgt. Kerry Schmidt of the OPP speaks to the charges laid against the alleged stunt drivers.

Mayor John Tory picks Michelle Holland to prep Toronto for hi-tech future.
Michelle Holland, Toronto City Councillor for Ward 35-Scarborough, joined The Morning Show to talk about her new task.

Where you live in Ontario could impact your risk of heart attack or stroke, study indicates.
Dr. Jack Tu, Scientist at the Institute for Clinical Evaluative Sciences and lead author of the study, joined The Morning Show to discuss.

Unfounded: Mishandling of sex-assault cases violates right to equality, lawsuit alleges.
Robyn Doolittle, investigative reporter with The Globe and Mail, speaks to the case of Ava Williams.

Those are your highlights from today’s show! Consider yourself in the know. Catch The Morning Show live Monday to Friday from 5:30 a.m. to 9 a.m.

HangZhou Night Net

Debate over the future of the Springbank Dam returns to city hall Monday.

Members of the strategic priorities and policy committee will be given a report and presentation from a species at risk biologist, who feels keeping the dam inoperable is better for the health of the Thames River.

Coun. Stephen Turner is looking forward to hearing from biologist Scott Gillingwater.

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“The Upper Thames [River Conservation Authority] representative will walk us through the effects of barriers along the river and watershed on some of the sensitive species and the species at risk in our area,” he said. “When we do build things, it does have an impact on our environment and we have to be really cautious about how we proceed to make sure that our city works in harmony with our natural environment.”

According to Gillingwater’s presentation, the body of water is currently home to 90 species of fish, 30 species of freshwater mussels and 30 species of reptiles and amphibians, along with countless birds, mammals and invertebrates which all depend on the health of the river. Many of the species that live along the Thames watershed are rare, and only occur in a few isolated areas in the province.

The Springbank Dam has been inoperable since 2006 when it was left open for repairs after a flood in 2000, but complications led to a lengthy court battle. The dispute was resolved in late 2015 when the city was awarded $3.77 million.

Before council decides what to do with the dam, it voted last year in favour of having a combined environmental assessment done at a cost of $900,000.

The EA, called the “One River Master Plan,” will cover both the dam and the “Back to the River” project, which is a proposed overhaul of the forks of the Thames. The project is an initiative spearheaded by London Community Foundation in partnership with the city and Upper Thames River Conservation Authority.

City officials launched an international design contest in 2015 asking firms to redesign a five-kilometre stretch of the river from the forks. The winner, Civitas & Stantec, says their design intends to integrate and balance many forces and factors into a cohesive, connected and accessible river.

The project can go forward with or without the repair of the Springbank Dam, but some have argued it won’t look as good without fixing the dam.

Chippewas of the Thames, Oneida Nation of the Thames, and Munsee Delaware First Nation communities have called on London to decommission the dam.

The reasons for fixing the dam hinge mostly on improving the recreational uses of the Thames River, such as canoeing, and improving the look of the area.

Since the legal battle was resolved, the World Wildlife Fund and the Thames River Anglers Association have called on the city not to fix the dam. The dam isn’t needed for flood control purposes.

Gillingwater argues artificially raised water caused by dams can change the thermal properties of the water, can limit flushing of toxins and changes or destroys the aquatic and terrestrial habitats necessary for the survival of many species. Research has shown that in cases where dams have been taken out of service, at-risk wildlife populations have increased in number due to more natural flows, decreased water depths, increased habitat availability and a system that is more consistent with the natural adaptations and requirements of species found in a given region.

Repairing the dam was a campaign promise of Mayor Matt Brown, but the issue has divided council.

The EA is expected to be finished in May 2018, which is just a few months before the next municipal election.

Monday’s meeting of the strategic priorities and policy committee starts at 4 p.m.

The drug-trafficking trial for a Nova Scotia doctor accused of prescribing 50,000 pills to a hospital patient stalled Monday as the defence made a bid to exclude statements she made to medical regulators in the early days of the case.

READ MORE: NS doctor charged with drug trafficking to stand trial in April: defence lawyer

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Dr. Sarah Dawn Jones sat quietly in the gallery of Bridgewater provincial court as defence lawyer Stan MacDonald argued her constitutional rights would be violated if information she gave the Nova Scotia College of Physicians and Surgeons is allowed into her trial.

Jones has pleaded not guilty to charges including possession of narcotics for the purpose of trafficking, drawing a document without authority and fraud.

“She has the right to be free from the Crown using self incriminating evidence against her,” MacDonald said outside court during a break on the first day of the case.

WATCH: Drug charges against N.S. doctor has non-profit raising big questions

When charges were laid over a year ago, Bridgewater police and the federal Crown alleged that Jones wrote the prescription for oxycodone and oxyneo pills over a one-year period to a hospital patient but the drugs were diverted into the community.

However, the case’s origins run back to August 2015, after a pharmacist reported unusual activity by Jones to the college’s investigative branch and she was swiftly suspended by the medical investigators.

MacDonald said the college immediately contacted the doctor to request she respond to allegations she was diverting the powerful painkillers.

Court heard on Monday that she wrote a lengthy letter to the college on Sept. 4, and four days later gave testimony defending her actions. The college still went on to report the matter to police.

READ MORE: Nova Scotia to review prescription drug monitoring program in wake of charges against doctor

“We say both of these bodies of evidence were provided under compulsion, and are incriminating in nature,” MacDonald argued.

He said the college’s powers under the Medical Act are “draconian,” and it’s difficult to resist a request to provide information when you risk losing your livelihood.

In addition, MacDonald said that evidence about a medical drop box at Jones’ Crossroads clinic in Tantallon, N.S. – which she had told the college committee was supposed to contain some of the prescribed narcotics – should be dropped from the trial.

He told the judge that police wouldn’t have investigated the drop box and an inventory of its contents if Jones hadn’t brought it up with the regulator’s investigation committee.

WATCH: Advocates work to raise awareness about prescription drug abuse

He said if the drop box evidence is admitted, the Crown can erode Jones’ credibility in the trial.

“The Crown is alleging … that Jones prescribed pills for (the patient) which she then diverted for her own use or for sale,” said MacDonald.

“The Crown is trying to say that though she said in her statement to the college that these pills were returned to the box, there’s no evidence of those pills being in the box, so therefore she must be guilty.”

Federal Crown prosecutor Jill Hartlen argued that Jones had provided the letter and testimony voluntarily to the college.

READ MORE: Nova Scotia doctor charged with trafficking oxycodone pleads not guilty

The prosecutor also said that Jones’ statements were aimed at showing she’d done nothing wrong.

Hartlen told Judge Timothy Landry that police would have eventually investigated the drop box at the clinic as one of the possible explanations of what had happened with the narcotics, regardless of any leads they gained from the college.

“She didn’t provide evidence under oath … or under subpoena,” said Hartlen, arguing that Jones wasn’t compelled to speak to the college.

Judge Landry asked a series of questions of the federal Crown lawyer, including whether he might accept some aspects of the letter to the college, while excluding others.

He said he expects to have a decision on the admissibility of the evidence by Friday afternoon.

The trial had originally been scheduled to begin on Monday and run 10 days.

READ MORE: Advocates work to raise awareness about prescription drug abuse

Hartlen said outside court that if the conversations between Jones and the college and the evidence regarding the drop box are excluded, the Crown will likely continue its case.

“I’m confident we will continue to prosecute, although it depends on how far reaching the judge’s decision is,” she said.

CARMAN, Man. —; As the overland flooding begins to recede in Carman, the town’s mayor says a second surge could be on the way.

Rising water forced the community in southwestern Manitoba to declare a state of emergency Sunday. The overflowing Boyne River damaged up to 40 homes in the town. Several schools are also closed Tuesday.

HangZhou Night Net

Related

  • Partial dike built in St. Adolphe for first time since 2013 to protect community from flooding

  • Flood waters force 84 people from homes on Peguis First Nation

  • 60,000 sandbags available for flooding, if required: City

  • Swan River declares state of emergency due to large ice jam

    On Monday afternoon, the town’s mayor, Bob Mitchell said, although the water is going down, there may be another surge of overland flooding from the Boyne River on the way.

    RELATED: 60,000 sandbags available for flooding, if required: City

    “Our biggest concern is going to be four, five days down the road when we get the next surge of water coming from the west when the ice dams break there,” Mitchell said.

    “We know there is another surge coming.”

    Mitchell said this is the worst flooding he’s since since the 1970s.

    “We’ve never seen this before,” he said. “We have a diversion system that controls the amount of water that comes into town, and it’s sized perfectly. But it doesn’t anticipate this kind of blockage.”

    Two homes adjacent to the river had water fill basement crawl spaces that were several feet deep. One resident lost a furnace that was inside his crawl space.

    RELATED: Fire officials work around the clock sandbagging near Clandeboye, Manitoba

    Town residents are being asked to conserve water because officials had to shut down the community’s treatment plant.

    Residents also built makeshift dykes and sandbagged properties to protect against the rising Boyne River.

    “Our hope is the water drops enough in town now… so when the next surge come we will have enough capacity to take up without a significant problem,” Micthell said.

    Other communities at risk

    Multiple other Manitoba communities have declared states of emergency including the R.M. of Dufferin, the R.M. of La Broquerie, the R.M. of Grey, the R.M. of Two Borders, and the Town of Swan River.

    Overland flooding forced the Town of Carman, Man. to declare a state of emergency.

    Josh Arason/Global News

    The roads around Carman are completely washed out.

    Global News

    There are close to 300 properties at risk of being flooding in the area.

    The town’s mayor said this is the worst flooding he’s since in decades.

BALTIMORE – Mark Trumbo homered with two outs in the 11th inning, and the Baltimore Orioles beat the Toronto Blue Jays 3-2 Monday for their seventh straight opening-day victory.

Trumbo connected off Jason Grilli (0-1) on a 1-2 slider. When he reached the plate, the reigning major league home run king was drenched in water by teammates and cheered heartily by those remaining from a sellout crowd of 45,667.

HangZhou Night Net

The game was rematch of last year’s AL wild card playoff, won by Toronto 5-2 on an 11th-inning home run by Edwin Encarnacion. Though Encarnacion is now with Cleveland, the Blue Jays and Orioles haven’t changed much tying for second in the AL East at 89-73.

READ MORE:
Blue Jays hope to galvanize fans once again with #LetsRise

The 25th opening day at Camden Yards produced a dramatic contest that began in the late afternoon and ended at dusk.

Tyler Wilson (1-0), the fourth Baltimore reliever, pitched one shutout inning.

Booed from introductions to his final at-bat, Toronto’s Jose Bautista went 0 for 5 with a walk. He grounded into an inning-ending double play in the ninth with the score tied and runners on first and second.

Starting on opening day for the first time, Baltimore’s Kevin Gausman gave up two runs and five hits in 5 1/3 innings.

Toronto right-hander Marco Estrada also received his first opening day start. The 10-year veteran allowed two runs over six innings and retired his last 10 batters.

READ MORE:
Blue Jays end pre-season with 6-4 win against Pirates in Montreal

Baltimore went 0 for 5 with runners in scoring position over the first two innings, wasting doubles by Adam Jones and Welington Castillo.

That trend ended in the third. Newcomer Seth Smith doubled and Jones walked, Chris Davis delivered an RBI single and Trumbo followed with a run-scoring double.

Toronto got a run back in the fifth when Gausman issued three walks, the last to Kendrys Morales with the bases loaded.

The Blue Jays pulled even in the sixth. After Gausman gave up a one-out single to Steve Pearce, Ezequiel Carrera hit an RBI double off Mychal Givens.

READ MORE:
Blue Jays sign manager John Gibbons to contract extension through 2019

WHAT A PLAY

Orioles third baseman Manny Machado thrilled the crowd with in the 11th inning, diving near the bag to snare a grounder before throwing a side-armed toss on one knee to retire Devon Travis by a step at first base. He received a standing ovation.

FLYING BATS

Toronto centre fielder Kevin Pillar lost the grip on his bat on successive swings in the eighth inning, launching it into the stands on the third-base side on both occasions. A fan made a nice catch on the first one, and the second dropped from without evidently hurting anyone.

TRAINER’S ROOM

Blue Jays: Toronto hoped to avoid placing RHP Roberto Osuna (cervical spasm) on the 10-day DL, but relented Sunday. “We expected and he expected for it to improve with him continuing to pitch,” GM Ross Atkins said. “It didn’t, so we thought it was in his best interest and ours to see if we could get it completely out of there.”

Orioles: LHP Wade Miley (respiratory infection) will pitch a simulated game Tuesday. He hopes to come off the DL to start Sunday against the Yankees.

UP NEXT

Blue Jays: J.A. Happ (20-4 in 2016) starts Wednesday night in the finale of the two-game series. He’s 4-3 against Baltimore.

Orioles: Dylan Bundy (10-6) makes his 15th career start Wednesday, the first against Toronto.

Voters in the riding of Saint-Laurent head to the polls on Monday to decide who will replace former MP Stéphane Dion, who resigned his seat in January to accept a position as Canada’s ambassador to the European Union.

The riding is considered a longtime Liberal stronghold — the party has held it for decades.

However, the Liberal nomination process was filled with controversy after the party rejected the candidacy of Alan DeSousa.

READ MORE: Federal Liberals say ‘no’ to would-be candidate in Montreal byelection

The longtime mayor of the Saint-Laurent borough was hoping to make the jump to federal politics.

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READ MORE: Alan DeSousa loses appeal to run for Liberals in Saint-Laurent byelection

Instead, 26-year-old Emmanuella Lambropoulos, a teacher and resident of Saint-Laurent, was chosen to represent the Liberal Party.

READ MORE: Emmanuella Lambropoulos wins nomination for Liberals in Saint-Laurent byelection

Lambropoulos’ win was an upset to star candidate and former MNA and Quebec cabinet minister, Yolande James.

READ MORE: Yolande James seeks Liberal nomination in Saint-Laurent: ‘diversity matters’

Mathieu Auclair, a student in international relations, was picked by the NDP to run.

There’s also Jimmy Yu, from the Conservative Party, Bloc Québécois’ William Fayad and Daniel Green from the Green Party.

Polls will be open Monday from 9:30 a.m. and will close at 9:30 p.m.

TORONTO – Ontario’s first cap-and-trade auction sold out all current allowances, giving the new market a strong start, but the province’s environment minister warned the real test of the system will be in the emission reductions it brings about.

The March 22 auction brought in $472 million, the government said Monday.

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But over the next 15 auctions, to the end of the compliance period in 2020, the market can probably expect “a reasonable amount of volatility and unpredictability,” said Environment Minister Glen Murray.

“The participation rate, whether it’s 100 per cent or 20 per cent or 50 per cent or 60 per cent or 13 per cent, is not the success of the market,” he said. “The success of the market is really based on our ability to reduce (greenhouse gases). We will not expect to get 100 per cent all the time.”

The system aimed at lowering greenhouse gas emissions puts caps on the amount of pollution companies in certain industries can emit. If they exceed those limits, they must buy an equal number of allowances at auction or from other companies that come in under their limits.

Most large emitters in Ontario are receiving allowances for free until 2020, which the government says is meant to prevent them from moving to jurisdictions without carbon pricing. But for now certain electricity importers, natural gas distributors and fuel suppliers are among those required to participate.

Bidders in the first auction included Union Gas, Enbridge Gas, Imperial Oil, the Greater Toronto Airports Authority, the city of Kingston, Ont., the University of Guelph, Ontario Power Generation, Apotex, Labatt, BP Canada Energy Group, Shell Energy North America and Suncor Energy Products Partnership.

READ MORE: Ontario gas prices increase due to province’s cap-and-trade program

The provincial Liberal government hopes the quarterly auctions will bring in $1.9 billion a year, to be invested in programs that reduce emissions and help businesses and consumers adapt to a low-carbon economy.

The auction floor price was $18.07 and the actual settlement price was $18.08. Murray said he was pleased about that because he wanted the actual price to be as low as possible.

“One of the objectives of cap and trade is to manage the transition to a low carbon economy at the lowest-possible prices to Ontarians and Ontario businesses,” he said. “So we didn’t want to see early upward movement on that.”

The successful first auction is a great start for the new market, but it’s good to avoid reading too much into it, said Erica Morehouse, senior attorney with the Environmental Defense Fund.

“It is just one auction and I think the overall success of a program should be judged on the strength of its design and whether it’s able to work to keep carbon pollution in check,” she said.

About one quarter of the future vintages on offer were also sold and while the number may seem low, Murray said it was more than they were expecting. The result shows confidence in the longevity of the market, he said.

Ontario plans to link its cap-and-trade system with a joint Quebec-California market next year, and Murray said he will be in California soon for negotiations.

But when linked, an estimated $466 million will leave the Ontario economy over three years, because it will be cheaper to buy allowances in those jurisdictions, the auditor general has said. Both the environmental commissioner and the auditor have said that means greenhouse gas emissions won’t actually be cut in Ontario.

Progressive Conservative Leader Patrick Brown – whose party is ahead in the polls and could form government in 2018 – has said he would dismantle the cap-and-trade system in favour of a carbon tax, with the cost to consumers and business offset through other tax cuts.

READ MORE: Cost of cap-and-trade for Ontario consumers beginning Jan. 1, 2017

Brown was undeterred by the first auction’s success.

“The Wynne Liberals want us to believe they are protecting the environment, but it’s a smokescreen,” he said in a statement. “Their plan sends millions of dollars to one of the richest jurisdictions on earth for emission reductions there, which means failing to cut emissions here at home. This does not make sense.”

NDP critic Peter Tabuns said he is still concerned that revenue could be used to finance projects that are already underway, which wouldn’t help fight climate change.

“We still have our concerns about effectiveness, transparency, fairness, but we do believe the cap-and-trade system is something Ontario needs,” he said.

Since Jan. 1, cap and trade has added 4.3 cents per litre to the price of gasoline and about $80 a year to natural gas home heating costs, in addition to indirect costs that will be passed onto consumers.

The next auction is on June 6.

One of the last things that Michael Garland Elliott ever heard was that U.S. President Donald Trump had been impeached.

He hadn’t. But just hearing it was enough for Elliott to take a “final, gentle breath,” and for his earthly work to be concluded, said an obituary published in The Oregonian newspaper.

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Elliott died on April 6, “surrounded by people who loved him dearly and cared for him selflessly during the last months of his life.”

His age was uncertain — he wasn’t entirely sure which year he was born in.

Michael had no family left, but he was survived by Teresa Elliott, his ex-wife and best friend, the obituary said.

“Though their marriage ran aground, their friendship only grew stronger and hers was the last voice Mike heard.”

READ MORE: Woman pens funny obit for grandmother, just as she would have wanted it

Teresa was the one who told Michael that Trump was impeached, The New York Daily News reported.

“I knew that would bring him comfort and it did,” she told the newspaper.

Michael was a “news junkie” who “hated [Trump’s] effing guts,” Teresa said. And he conveyed his dislike for the president until he wasn’t able to do it anymore.

In this Tuesday, March 28, 2017, file photo, President Donald Trump listens during a meeting with the Fraternal Order of Police, in the Roosevelt Room of the White House in Washington.

AP Photo/Evan Vucci, File

杭州桑拿

But there was more to him than a distaste for Trump.

Michael was also a golf enthusiast who was a founding member of Portland’s The Reserve golf club.

He was once so frustrated by a shot that he threw every one of the clubs in his bag at a tree.

Then, when his health declined and he couldn’t play golf anymore, he “threw things at the TV instead,” the obituary read.

READ MORE: ‘I think I was a pretty nice guy’: Cape Breton man writes his own blunt obit

Michael isn’t the only person who referenced the 2016 election in their obituary.

Mary Anne Noland died last year at the age of 68.

Her obituary opened as follows:

“Faced with the prospect of voting for either Donald Trump or Hillary Clinton, Mary Anne Noland of Richmond chose, instead, to pass into the eternal love of God.”

Jim Noland, Mary Anne’s husband of 46 years, said one of their sons penned the line as a way of carrying on her sense of humour, he told NBC 12.

An airline pilot who was so drunk he appeared to pass out in the cockpit before takeoff has been sentenced to eight months in jail.

Miroslav Gronych pleaded guilty last month to having care and control of an aircraft while he had a blood alcohol level that was three times the legal limit.

Gronych was escorted off a Sunwing Airlines plane in Calgary on Dec. 31 that was supposed to fly to Regina and Winnipeg before continuing to Cancun, Mexico.

杭州桑拿

Related

  • Sunwing kept sending travellers to Cuban resort without water

  • Sunwing passengers on flight where pilot charged with alcohol impairment ‘surprised’ and ‘upset’

  • Transport minister convenes aviation safety summit after arrest of Sunwing pilot

    READ MORE:
    Sunwing pilot pleads guilty to being impaired on Calgary flight to Mexico

    The court heard that when Gronych got on the plane, he struggled to hang up his coat, was slurring his words and was staggering.

    The court was also told the co-pilot suggested Gronych should leave the plane, but he eventually returned to the cockpit, sat down and appeared to pass out with his face resting on the window.

    The defence had asked for a three- to six-month sentence while the Crown had asked the judge for one year in jail.

    Gronych did not visibly react when the sentence was read in court.

    Taking into account time served he will spend seven months and one week behind bars,

    READ MORE:
    Exclusive: Liberals ‘will welcome discussion’ on random alcohol testing for pilots

    The court heard that Gronych, a Slovakia national who is married and has two young children, has lost his job.

    Members of a flight crew are prohibited under Canadian aviation regulations from working within eight hours of consuming alcohol or while under the influence of alcohol.

    Sunwing has said it has a zero tolerance policy on crew members consuming alcohol within 12 hours of going on duty.

    With files from David Boushy

Lawyers on both sides in a preliminary hearing for a Saskatchewan farmer accused of fatally shooting Colten Boushie say they hope the truth will come out.

The week-long hearing, which began Monday, will determine whether Gerald Stanley will face trial for second-degree murder in the death of the indigenous man last summer.

杭州桑拿

Related

  • Farm group rejects resolution to expand rights to defend land in Saskatchewan

    Boushie, who was 22, was shot and killed Aug. 9 while riding in an SUV that went onto a farm near Biggar, Sask.

    READ MORE: Family of Colten Boushie calls for out-of-province investigator

    Details of the preliminary hearing are under a publication ban.

    Lawyer Chris Murphy, who represents Boushie’s family, said the family wants to get to the truth and ensure Stanley receives a fair trial.

    Murphy said it was hard for the family to hear evidence presented at the preliminary hearing.

    “I think it’s difficult for anybody to watch the evidence that occurred today and that’s just if you’re not a family member,” Murphy said outside the provincial courthouse in North Battleford, Sask.

    “So I think if you compound that basically by a thousand times and you probably understand what the family’s going through.”

    At one point in the hearing, Boushie’s mother, Debbie Baptiste, became emotional and briefly left the courtroom.

    Baptiste declined to comment outside court.

    Stanley’s lawyer, Scott Spencer, said the process is extremely hard for his client as well.

    “This is extremely stressful, extremely difficult,” Spencer said outside court. “The tragedy’s not lost on anybody. The family’s in the courtroom suffering and you know that’s tough on everybody.”

    READ MORE: Sask. RCMP say online comments about Colten Boushie shooting could be criminal

    Stanley has pleaded not guilty and is out on bail. He sat quietly next to Spencer in court Monday.

    The killing of Boushie, who was from the Red Pheasant First Nation, ignited racial tension in Saskatchewan.

    There have been large rallies outside court when Stanley made previous appearances.

    RCMP closed the road in front of the courthouse Monday for the preliminary hearing, but the scene was quiet.

    “The last thing on anybody’s mind in this family is to cause any unrest. They’re here just to see what happened to their son and their brother,” said Murphy.

    A handful of people held signs that said “Justice 4 Colten.” Another sign said “He was somebody’s son, cousin, nephew, uncle, brother, grandson, friend.”

    Still another held a sign quoting lines from Boushie’s obituary.

    “Not how did he die but how did he live? Not what did he gain but what did he give?”