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Nov 25, 2021

Wednesday, Dec 01, 2021 - 16:39:11

Top 25 College Basketball Schedule

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No. 6 Baylor vs. Arizona St., at Imperial Arena, Paradise Island, The Bahamas, 7:30 p.m.

No. 8 Texas vs. Cal Baptist, 8:30 p.m.

No. 9 Memphis vs. Virginia Tech, at Barclays Center, Brooklyn, N.Y., 9:30 p.m.

No. 12 Houston vs. Oregon, at Michelob Ultra Arena, Las Vegas, 2:30 p.


No. 18 BYU vs. Texas Southern, 9 p.m.

No. 19 Auburn vs. No. 22 UConn, at Imperial Arena, Paradise Island, The Bahamas, 2:30 p.m.

No. 20 Michigan vs. Tarleton, 7 p.m.

No. 21 Seton Hall vs. California, at Suncoast Credit Union Arena, Fort Myers, Fla., 6 p.m.

No. 23 Florida vs. Ohio St., at Suncoast Credit Union Arena, Fort Myers, Fla., 8:30 p.m.

No. 25 Xavier vs. Iowa St., at Barclays Center, Brooklyn, N.Y., 7 p.m.


No. 4 Kansas vs. North Texas at HP Field House, Orlando, Fla., 2:30 p.m.

No. 6 Baylor vs. VCU at Imperial Arena, Paradise Island, The Bahamas, 11:00 a.m.

No. 10 Alabama vs. Iona at HP Field House, Orlando, Fla., 5 p.m.

No. 19 Auburn vs. Loyola-Chicago at Imperial Arena, Paradise Island, The Bahamas, 2:30 p.m.

No. 22 UConn vs. Michigan St. at Imperial Arena, Paradise Island, The Bahamas, 12:00 p.m.

No. 24 Southern Cal vs. Saint Joseph’s at Anaheim Convention Center, Anaheim, Calif., 9:30 p.m.


No. 1 Gonzaga vs. No. 5 Duke at T-Mobile Arena, Las Vegas, 10:30 p.m.

No. 3 Purdue vs. Omaha, 2 p.m.

No. 4 Kansas vs. TBD at HP Field House, Orlando, Fla., TBD

No. 6 Baylor vs. TBD at Imperial Arena, Paradise Island, The Bahamas, TBD

No. 9 Memphis vs. TBD at Barclays Center, Brooklyn, N.Y., TBD

No. 10 Kentucky vs. North Florida, 7 p.m.

No. 10 Alabama vs. TBD at HP Field House, Orlando, Fla., TBD

No. 14 Illinois vs. Texas Rio Grande Valley, 8 p.m.

No. 15 Tennessee vs. Tennessee Tech, 3 p.m.

No. 19 Auburn vs. TBD at Imperial Arena, Paradise Island, The Bahamas, TBD

No. 22 UConn vs. TBD at Imperial Arena, Paradise Island, The Bahamas, TBD

No. 24 Southern Cal vs. TBD at Anaheim Convention Center, Anaheim, Calif., TBD

No. 25 Xavier vs. TBD at Barclays Center, Brooklyn, N.Y., TBD


No. 2 UCLA at UNLV, 5 p.m.

No. 16 St. Bonaventure vs. N. Iowa, 2 p.m.

No. 17 Arizona vs. Sacramento St., 7:30 p.m.

No. 18 BYU at Utah, 9:30 p.m.


No. 4 Kansas vs. TBD at HP Field House, Orlando, Fla., TBD

No. 7 Villanova at La Salle, 6 p.m.

No. 10 Alabama vs. TBD at HP Field House, Orlando, Fla., TBD

No. 13 Arkansas vs. Pennsylvania, 4 p.m.

No. 21 Seton Hall vs. Bethune-Cookman, Noon

No. 23 Florida vs. Troy, Noon

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El Chapo's wife sentenced to three years in prison for role in drug cartel

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Dozens more NYC convictions tossed because of three dirty former ‘top’ cops

Law enforcement agencies across the country have spent the last year lying about being defunded while enjoying a cooked up false narrative—with the complicity of traditional news outlets and pundits—that crime is scary out of control now that the police have not been defunded. Meanwhile law enforcement agencies have been fielding the avalanche of civil lawsuits, civil rights lawsuits, and criminal prosecutions we have come to expect from a historically unaccountable and abusive apparatus.

Another issue being faced as a result of law enforcement’s corruptions and abuses of power has fallen to our judicial system. Earlier this month, Melinda Katz, the district attorney for Queens, New York, asked a judge to throw out 60 criminal cases and their convictions. The reason? Some of the “essential witnesses” in the cases included at least one of three former New York Police Department (NYPD) detectives who have been convicted of true dirtbaggery themselves.

This new announcement from the Queens District Attorney’s office comes after another review The New York Times says “stems from a letter sent in May by the Legal Aid Society and other legal defense and civil rights organizations to the city’s five district attorneys and the special narcotics prosecutor, identifying 20 police officers who had been convicted of crimes and two others who had engaged in work-related misconduct.”

Let’s talk about the three former cops who have led to these 60 dismissals:

The first is a former NYPD Detective Kevin Desormeau, who was convicted of perjury in April 2018. Desormeau was considered a top cop in Queens for his high arrest and conviction rate. Let that sink in: This isn’t the rotten apple, it’s the golden goose. Desormeau received three years of probation and a $500 fine. The judge explained his light sentence as an attempt to not become “complicit in the district attorney’s hypocrisy,” as prosecutors seemed to be just fine with using Desormeau to get convictions for years.

Oh, by the way, this former top cop also—along with his fellow “highly regarded” partner Sasha Neve—reportedly were convicted of concocting false stories in order to carry out an illegal no-warrant search that led to the arrest of a Washington Heights man who spent 30 days in jail before charges were dropped.

Also on the list of dirtbag apples is former NYPD Detective Oscar Sandino, who was arrested in 2010 and convicted of sexually assaulting a citizen in 2008, amongst other things.

As alleged in court filings by the government, in February 2008, Sandino arrested a woman identified in the Information as Jane Doe 1 (“the victim”) and her boyfriend on drug distribution charges following the execution of a search warrant at their apartment. During the arrest, Sandino forced the victim to undress in front of him in the bedroom of the apartment. Later, at the precinct, Sandino told the victim that she was going to jail and would lose her children unless she had sex with him. When the victim went to the restroom at the precinct, Sandino followed her inside and made her perform oral sex. Upon the victim’s release from custody, Sandino told her that he expected her to have sex with him at a later time. Thereafter, Sandino called the victim on numerous occasions. The victim subsequently reported Sandino’s misconduct to NYPD’s Internal Affairs Bureau, which began an investigation. In March 2008, Sandino was removed from active duty.

The 13-year veteran of the NYPD ended up accused of sexual misconduct with three women, following the same pattern of coercion and abuse of his position as a trusted public servant. The city paid out some money to at least one the victims while Sandino pled guilty to two misdemeanor civil rights violations. It wasn’t until after he pled guilty that the NYPD fired him in 2011. Tim Cushing over at TechDirt points out that the announcement of these new case dismissals means that “somehow, he's still involved with six convictions now being tossed out because of his role as a witness.” The potential lengths of jail time and punishments received by the individuals convicted after this guy served as an “essential” witness against them is tough to think about.

You may be thinking to yourself, “Oh, I heard about this, but I thought it was more like 90 cases that were tossed as a result of criminal behavior on the part of the NYPD.” You aren’t wrong, but that was said a few months ago about convicted liar and 20-year veteran police officer and narcotics detective Joseph Franco. Franco’s numerous accounts of drug sales as an undercover officer came under scrutiny after videos revealed that he seemed to be lying most of the time.

Mr. Franco was charged in 2019 with 26 criminal counts, including perjury and official misconduct, after investigators in the Manhattan district attorney’s office said that he had testified to witnessing several drug buys that video footage showed did not happen or that he could not have seen.

The cases thrown out connected to Franco include mostly men arrested between 2004 and 2011. The people erroneously arrested and convicted by this scumbag of a former cop either spent time in jail, or they were spared time in jail but came out the other side with criminal records that have followed them for more than a decade.

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