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Author Topic: Patriots' Hernandez arrested by police in homicide probe  (Read 474 times)
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« Reply #45 on: July 01, 2013, 12:12:20 AM »

Some guys are just born losers.
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« Reply #46 on: July 01, 2013, 12:13:57 AM »

I believe this is a photo of his GF......

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« Reply #47 on: July 01, 2013, 12:14:29 AM »

I'm not really seeing anything here to kill somebody over.
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« Reply #48 on: July 01, 2013, 12:56:05 AM »

As for what the nature of the secrets -- we're told they involve 2 issues:  Aaron's involvement in drugs and Aaron's involvement in several violent incidents.

Read more: http://www.tmz.com/2013/06/30/aaron-hernandez-odin-lloyd-murder-police-theory/#ixzz2XlPloyMF



Haha what a douche bag... "Yea I dont want you to tell my girl I do drugs and that Im a violent guy and stuff. So im just going to kill you..."

If/when this guy is found guilty I hope he rots in hell...

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« Reply #49 on: July 01, 2013, 05:21:47 PM »

http://www.tmz.com/2013/07/01/aaron-hernandez-will-remain-isolated-for-his-safety/
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« Reply #50 on: July 16, 2013, 01:38:58 PM »

What it’s like for Aaron Hernandez in jail
Awaiting trial, former Patriot adjusts to the confines of incarceration


Inmate No. 174594, formerly No. 81 in your Patriots program, exercises alone in an 8-foot-by-12-foot padlocked cage in the courtyard of the Bristol County House of Correction.

For one hour a day, Aaron Hernandez gets to breathe fresh air and maybe get some sunshine amidst the chain-link fencing, roof, and razor wire. He does sit-ups, knee bends, and push-ups on the concrete floor, according to prison authorities.

Hernandez, charged in the first-degree murder of Odin Lloyd, is not just in prison, but confined to a “special management unit.” He is kept away from other inmates because of his high profile. He started off in the medical unit, where doctors evaluated his mental health and the gang intelligence unit inspected his numerous tattoos for affiliations that could spark jailhouse violence.

Hernandez has denied any gang allegiance, but he is still not ready to mix with the jail’s general population, according to Bristol County Sheriff Thomas M. Hodgson.

Related
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How Aaron Hernandez lives
Graphic: Hernandez’s world
Full coverage: The Hernandez investigation

“We have to be very careful,” said Hodgson, adding that inmates could attack Hernandez “to raise their stature.”

For 21 hours per day, Hernandez is locked in a 7-foot-by-10-foot single cell. There is no air conditioning, no television, no coffee, and no weight room.

“This is not the Ritz,” said Hodgson.

According to the no-nonsense sheriff, Hernandez has been a model prisoner. “He’s been nothing but perfect,” said Hodgson. “I met with him when he first came in to lay the rules out. I said, ‘Here’s the deal. You won’t be treated any better or worse or get any special privileges here. If you have any issues or problems, tell command.’ He was very polite and very respectful. He didn’t seem nervous, he seemed very comfortable.”

Hodgson recently conducted a tour of the jail, excluding the double-tiered unit where Hernandez is kept along with seven other inmates. By interviewing other correction officers and inmates, it was possible to piece together Hernandez’s new daily life in jail.

When the thick cellblock doors clang shut, the sound is more jarring than the muskets fired after every Patriots score at Gillette Stadium.

“Every Sunday he went into a stadium where thousands of people cheered him and revered him,’’ said Hodgson. “In an instant he walks through our door, gets a new uniform, a longer number, and nobody’s cheering for him.”

Here, adoring fans are hard to come by. It’s clear from the comments of his fellow inmates, many in their early 20s, that there isn’t a lot of sympathy for Hernandez.

“He’s a punk,” says one young inmate wearing the tan uniform of the convicted. “He’s a bum,” says another. “I don’t care about him,’’ says a third inmate. “I’m worried about myself.”

Hodgson has warned staff not to ask for autographs, take pictures, or go out of their way to engage Hernandez.

The luxuries of Hernandez’s $1.3 million home have been replaced by an austere cell. Standard issue is a metal double bunk bed with an inch-thick mattress that is more like a workout mat. He is also issued a pillow, sheet, and blanket.

It is unlikely his 6-foot-1-inch frame fits without his feet touching the bed frame. There’s a metal toilet-sink combination — the toilet seat does not lift — and a tiny metal desk with an attached metal stool inside.

Morning jolt

Hernandez’s day begins at 6 a.m. when a slot in the door is opened and his breakfast tray arrives.

“He’ll get an egg — one egg, and a portion of grits,’’ said Hodgson. “He’d likely get a small muffin square and a choice between milk or juice. We actually serve Tang now to cut costs. But believe it or not, it actually has a higher nutritional value than orange juice and it’s cheaper.’’

When Hernandez initially arrived, he asked about quenching his thirst. Officers pointed to the sink.

Hernandez has to clean his cell by 8, when officers inspect it for “proper decorum.”

“He has to make his bed, clean up, and make sure everything is neat,” said Hodgson. The bed must remain made all day.

Nothing is allowed on the walls. His window is divided into three narrow sections and faces the barbed-wire fencing and the woods. He has got a so-called mirror on the wall that is made of plastic. He addresses his jailers as “sir.”

This is similar to the so-called mirror, made of plastic, Aaron Hernandez has in his cell.
STAN GROSSFELD/GLOBE STAFF

This is similar to the so-called mirror, made of plastic, Aaron Hernandez has in his cell.

“His cell is in perfect decorum,” said Hodgson. “He keeps a very neat cell.”

Hernandez is allowed to read up to two books at a time and write letters. There are no video cameras in his cell. The lights are turned off each night at 11.

“I know he likes to read,” says Hodgson. “We sent him down a copy of ‘Tuesdays With Morrie.’ I recommended he read it.”

The former Patriot is allowed to leave his cell three times per day, for an hour each time. In the morning, he can make collect calls and take a hot shower in a narrow stall.

Hernandez can also stretch his legs and walk 30 yards in the unit.

Seven other inmates can see him through the thick window in the metal cell door and possibly communicate with him, but he is not allowed to stop and converse with them. Sometimes he waves.

His uniform is now dark green, the color of pretrial prisoners. They look like New York Jets colors.

“Yeah, pretty close, but no white, all green,” said Hodgson. His pricy Pumas are gone, as is his lucrative endorsement contract. He now wears standard-issue prison tennis shoes.

In the afternoon, he gets out for an hour and is again allowed to make collect calls. At 5 p.m., he gets his exercise hour in one of three cages, though Hodgson refuses to call them that. “It’s a pen, all chain linked around with a chain-linked top,” he says.

Hernandez exercises alone under the supervision of a prison officer who sits in a small booth during inclement weather. “It’s strictly for fresh air and sit-ups and push-ups,” said Hodgson. “In his unit only one inmate can be out at a time. So he’s not intermingling with people face to face.”

Close quarters

The American Civil Liberties Union has complained that Hernandez is locked in a cell “the size of a parking spot.” Some have described his status as “solitary confinement,” and call it akin to torture.

Hodgson dismisses such talk. “In solitary confinement you don’t get an hour of visits, you don’t get access to the commissary, you don’t get three hours out of your cell.’’

Hodgson says he is responsible for Hernandez’s safety and the safety of the other inmates.

Besides attorney visits, Hernandez is allowed one hour a week visitation from a list of five people he submits in advance so background checks can be completed.

Hodgson declined to say whether Hernandez’s fiancée or any former teammates have come to visit him.

Hodgson has met with Hernandez twice. Once on arrival and again after he was denied bail. “He said, ‘I’m fine,’?’’ said Hodgson. “He’s basically adapting.”

He said Hernandez told him how the untimely death of his father, a former football player at Connecticut who died because of complications from a hernia operation in 2006, left him devastated.

The sheriff acknowledged Hernandez “presents well.” But said it gets him no special privileges here.

Hernandez has never complained about his treatment and has eaten all his meals. He has made only one special request, asking for more protein in his diet. That request was denied, according to Bernie Sullivan, a Bristol County spokesman.

Lunch on a recent day was a cheese burrito, served with two slices of bread and rice. A typical supper is a beef burger, rice and beans, green beans, fruit, fortified juice, and water.

Hernandez’s $40 million contract buys him next to nothing here. The maximum allowed in his commissary account is $80 a week to buy an assortment of dried soups, breakfast bars, and assorted toiletries in limited quantities.

Quiet times

The media circus is gone now, and so are the fans — although four women from Texas recently volunteered to send Hernandez money.

But here, dollars can’t buy you space or freedom.

“He came from a 7,100-square-foot home and he’s living in a cell that’s probably smaller than most of the bathrooms in his house,’’ said Hodgson.

Hernandez goes from the playbook of coach Bill Belichick to the rulebook of the Bristol County sheriff, who says he has been called Attila the Hun by liberals. Hodgson has been on the job since 1997 to the delight of taxpayers who don’t want pampered prisoners.

Hodgson is controversial. In 1999, he started a voluntary unpaid chain gang work unit and received a fax from China condemning it as a human rights violation. The irony makes him smile.

Sheriff Hodgson sees a silver lining in all the media attention. “I actually see media coverage as an opportunity for something good to come out of a bad situation,’’ he said. “Young kids particularly get to see what life is like for someone who has celebrity status. This is probably one of the greatest advertisements as to why you don’t ever want to come to jail. He had everything going for him.”

Ironically, Hernandez has one member of the Patriot family that supports him.

Mac Bledsoe, the father of Patriot Hall of Fame quarterback Drew Bledsoe, is a Bristol County auxiliary sheriff. His “Parenting With Dignity” program has been presented in the jail for the last 15 years.

Hernandez, 23, has an infant daughter, Avielle Janelle, born last November. If asked, Bledsoe would love to help mentor Hernandez.

“I’m just never ready to convict somebody by what I read in the papers,” Bledsoe said in a telephone interview. “He is innocent until proven guilty.”

http://www.bostonglobe.com/sports/2013/07/15/life-inside-prison-for-aaron-hernandez/k5GQZjyKZvy5aRgnZ3ndFL/story.html
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« Reply #51 on: July 17, 2013, 06:37:57 PM »

I got better shelving units in my garage than that piece of work in the cell. Wouldn't want no fat tub of goo sleeping above me.  Cheesy Cheesy
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« Reply #52 on: August 22, 2013, 01:16:59 PM »

Former New England Patriots player Aaron Hernandez was indicted today on a charge of first-degree murder in the slaying of a Boston man whose bullet-riddled body was found in a North Attleborough industrial park in June.

Hernandez also faces five gun charges in the slaying of Odin Lloyd, 27, of Boston, in the latest chapter of the downfall of a wealthy NFL star who once seemed to have a bright future.

One of Hernandez’s friends, Ernest Wallace, also faces charges of being an accessory after the fact of first-degree murder, according to the Bristol County Superior Court clerk’s office.

If convicted, Hernandez faces a possible sentence of life in prison without parole. Wallace faces a maximum sentence of seven years.

Bristol District Attorney C. Samuel Sutter’s office has alleged in court that Hernandez, Wallace, and another Hernandez associate picked up Lloyd, a 27-year-old amateur football player, at his Dorchester home and then drove him to an industrial park in North Attleborough where he was shot to death.

Hernandez is also under investigation for allegedly participating in a 2012 double homicide in Boston, The Boston Globe has reported.

Police investigating Lloyd’s slaying discovered the keys to a car rented in Hernandez’s name in the Lloyd’s pocket, prompting them to show up at the Patriots player’s doorstep.

According to prosecutors, Hernandez bragged to police about his home’s video surveillance system, which led them to retrieve search warrants for footage from the night of the murder and to focus their investigation on whether the NFL star was the one who murdered Lloyd.

The footage allegedly showed Hernandez carrying a gun when he returned to his home.

Hernandez allegedly called Wallace and Carlos Ortiz to Massachusetts from Connecticut and set up a meeting with Lloyd.

Ortiz told police that Hernandez and Lloyd got into an argument in the car that evening over people who Lloyd had been speaking to in a nightclub the previous weekend, prosecutors say.

Video surveillance shows Hernandez’s car entering a North Attleboro industrial park during the early morning hours of June 17, with Hernandez, Lloyd, Ortiz, and Wallace, all visible, according to prosecutors.

When the car exited the the park just moments later Lloyd was no longer in the vehicle, his dead body left laying on the industrial park’s gravel road. Police have conducted massive searches of multiple properties and vehicles registered in Hernandez’s name. Last month, they spend more than a week searching a pond in Bristol, CT in hopes of finding the .45 caliber gun used to kill Lloyd. Despite those exhaustive searches, and the recovery of other weapons linked to Hernandez, investigators have yet to find to gun used to kill Lloyd. Ortiz and Wallace also remain in custody. Ortiz, of Bristol, faces gun charges after surveillance video allegedly showed him wielding an unregistered weapon. Wallace, of Miramar, FL, is facing charges he was an accessory to murder after the fact.

Globe sources, meanwhile, have linked Hernandez to another deadly crime -- the July 2012 double murder of two Cape Verdean men in Boston. The killings of Safiro Furtado and Daniel Abreu, who were gunned down in a drive-by shooting during the earlier morning hours of July 16, 2012, had been a relatively cold case. Police had linked the crime to a sports utility vehicle with Rhode Island license plates, which , until earlier this summer they had not been able to locate. But soon after Lloyd’s killing, Boston Police began re-looking into whether Hernandez may have been linked to the crime, according to Globe sources. Then, in July, state police recovered a vehicle believed to be the one used in the crime during a search of the Bristol, CT home of Hernandez’s uncle. Hernandez’s defense attorneys have argued that the prosecution has nothing more than a circumstancial case, and repeatidly fought prosecutor’s efforts to delay court proceedings in order to allow for further investigation.

- See more at: http://www.boston.com/metrodesk/2013/08/22/aaron-hernandez-due-back-attleboro-court/muSlnI5qGIJMgVhn425X0N/story.html#sthash.iigGPP9I.dpuf
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« Reply #53 on: August 27, 2013, 11:59:08 PM »

We're not done learning all the sordid details about Aaron Hernandez's life off the field, and we're still months from his murder trial.

It's almost incomprehensible that Hernandez was a NFL star, blending in on the New England Patriots, based on what has been alleged about his life since he was arrested and charged with first-degree murder on June 26. Rolling Stone has the latest article investigating Hernandez's life, including the explosive allegation that he was a "heavy user" of the drug PCP, also known as angel dust, and became so paranoid over the past year he carried a gun wherever he went.

[It's game time! Play fantasy football from Yahoo! Sports]

Again, a few months ago, Hernandez was considered one of the NFL's star players.


Rolling Stone released a few details of its magazine article, "The Gangster in the Huddle," on its website. The angel dust allegation is the most shocking revelation but not the only one about Hernandez, who was charged with the murder of Odin Lloyd, a semi-pro football player who was shot and found in an industrial park near Hernandez's house on June 17.

Rolling Stone also claims Hernandez surrounded himself with a "cohort of gangsters" and cut himself off from family and teammates, both of his parents had a criminal record, that Hernandez's mom Terri was cheating on Hernandez's father with a violent drug dealer and after Hernandez's father died the drug dealer moved into the house with Terri and Aaron Hernandez, and that Hernandez's college coach Urban Meyer "may have" helped failed drug tests and two violent incidents when Hernandez was at the University of Florida.

The other detail Rolling Stone released is that Bill Belichick was infuriated with Hernandez's "missed practices and thug-life stunts" and was close to cutting his star tight end. That helps explain why the Patriots cut Hernandez almost immediately after he was arrested at his house.

Given what we've heard about Hernandez's lifestyle off the field in the past few months, Belichick being fed up with Hernandez even before his arrest might be the least surprising revelation of the upcoming Rolling Stone article.

http://sports.yahoo.com/blogs/nfl-shutdown-corner/rolling-stone-article-aaron-hernandez-alleges-heavy-user-012134167.html
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« Reply #54 on: August 29, 2013, 12:47:09 PM »

Never tried it but I'm pretty sure smoking PCP will fuck you up in the head.
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