The story is about as bad as it gets.
It’s not even about the story of a white man who killed someone of color.
It is a story about the legacy of racism in our country, and its effect on our lives.
I am not talking about a single person of color who was murdered by a white person.
I don’t think we should even be talking about that, but the impact it has had on our society.
In Connecticut, where this incident occurred, a white supremacist named Robert “Clyde” Latham had killed a black man named Joseph “Paddy” “Jimmie” Jackson in the city of Hartford in 1996.
The case was never brought to trial, but Latham was eventually convicted of first-degree murder and sentenced to life in prison.
In 2016, the Connecticut legislature passed a bill that, among other things, allows people to sue individuals in civil court for discrimination based on race, color, national origin, religion, ancestry, gender, sexual orientation, age, or disability.
Latham’s case made it onto the books as a first-time federal discrimination claim against the state.
And it is a good thing that the state legislature did.
This legislation, and others like it, have allowed for an increased ability for state and local governments to protect themselves against racist, discriminatory behavior and for victims to receive compensation for their pain and suffering.
But it also means that, as Latham is expected to be freed on bond on Monday, he will be forced to watch as Connecticut’s black community faces discrimination and hate in his own hometown.
The Connecticut state legislature passed the bill because of the death of Joseph Jackson, the first black man to be killed by a state employee.
“This is not a case where a white male killed someone because they were black,” Latham told CNN.
“There are still issues that we have to deal with in our community.
The way to deal that is to work together and to make sure we work to remove racism from our communities, from our businesses, from the state, from all levels of government.”
For many, the bill will be seen as a victory for racism.
For others, however, it will be a step backward.
“It’s a very difficult time to be African-American in Connecticut right now,” said Tanishia Jones, a black woman who was a resident of the state’s Greenwich Village neighborhood at the time of the shooting.
“I feel like the state is just putting pressure on the black community to feel safe.
I think that’s a bad message.”
Tanishias story is one that will resonate with many in the state of Connecticut.
Tanishian Jones was in the neighborhood at a time when black people were being attacked, robbed, murdered, and sometimes left for dead.
She remembers seeing the police responding to a robbery, when a black person was shot in the back of the head, and a black family with their children left to die in a nearby car.
It was then that Tanishiam decided to go to her community to ask people to take down their hate symbols.
Tishana Jones has become a leading activist for the Black Lives Matter movement in Connecticut.
She has spoken to members of the Connecticut Black Panthers and others to share her own experiences of racism.
“For me, I feel like this has always been there, and it’s never been stopped,” Jones said.
“As a black, female person, this has been a very painful and painful time for me, because the way that we treat each other is not just in our own communities.
It doesn’t matter what color we are, and if we don’t treat each one of our fellow human beings equally.”
As a child growing up in Greenwich Village, Jones felt that her white family was treated unfairly.
“The whole time I was growing up, my parents would say to me, ‘We don’t know you, you’re a white boy.
You’re not like us, we don.
We’re not the same,'” she said.
After growing up and working as a waitress in New York City, Jones went on to attend Yale Law School.
She came to Connecticut to pursue a career in government and eventually became an advocate for black people and communities of color in the United States.
She was arrested in the 1980s in New Haven after she helped organize a protest against a planned movie festival.
She said that she was eventually arrested again for protesting in a white neighborhood and then convicted of violating a probation violation, for which she was sent to jail.
In the years following her arrest, Jones said that the community was very supportive of her efforts.
“When you were a young woman, you were afraid to come out to the streets and fight for your rights,” she said, adding that the experience changed her for the better.
“Because I know that if I did come out and fight, I would be put in jail for a year,” she added.
“So, I just know that,