Thousands Of Eagles Fans Take To Streets Following Super Bowl Victory, Vandalism Ensues
Several celebrations turned rowdy in the streets of Philadelphia following the Eagles Super Bowl win.
Thousands of fans took to the streets of Philadelphia to celebrate the Eagles’ first ever Super Bowl championship as they defeated the Patriots in dramatic fashion, 41-33.
Fans piled into the streets across Philadelphia, from Center City to Northeast Philly, down to South Philly.
In South Philadelphia, fans started chanting “Free Bud Light” after the beer manufacturer made a bet with Lane Johnson that if the Eagles win the Super Bowl.
It’s a celebration that’s been decades in the making.
The MSM will not show you the looting and damage done to many small businesses like grocery stores and mini marts.
Police in riot gear and on bicycles formed lines to control crowds and push people back, social media images showed.
Some people broke a display window at a department store near City Hall, and looters broke into a convenience store, grabbing merchandise and screaming, “Everything is free,” Philly.com reported.
Lunatic Legislators Know No Bounds in California, Brown Signs Bill Eliminating Monetary Bail
Gov. Jerry Brown on Tuesday signed sweeping legislation to eliminate cash bail in California. The change, which will take effect in October 2019, goes further than any other state in the country to remove money from pretrial detention.
“Today, California reforms its bail system so that rich and poor alike are treated fairly,” Brown said in a statement.
Under Senate Bill 10, California will replace bail with “risk assessments” of individuals and nonmonetary conditions of release. Counties will establish local agencies to evaluate any individual arrested on felony charges for their likelihood of returning for court hearings and their chances of re-arrest.
A person whose risk to public safety and risk of failure to appear is determined to be “low” would be released with the least restrictive nonmonetary conditions possible. “Medium-risk” individuals could be released or held depending on local standards. “High-risk” individuals would remain in custody until their arraignment, as would anyone who has committed certain sex crimes or violent felonies, is arrested for driving under the influence for the third time in less than 10 years, is already under supervision by the courts or has violated any conditions of pretrial release in the previous five years.