31 July 2007

KingCast posts another comment to Union Leader; let's see if it appears. Ever.

This is the link. And what I wrote about the John Sedgwick story is in the comments section. Union Leader Joe McQuaid is a dirt bag anyway, for more on him read this.


Christopher King said...

Floyd also threatened a responding officer and told the police he served in viet nam.

Floyd is 49 years old.

And he admitted in the full interview I am going to sue the state to make public that he never said a word to Liko, and that's exactly what Caleb Macaulay said too.

As a member of the media, I bought the media kit.

Look, I have sued AND represented LE and something's amiss here and I know it because I've visited Franconia and started production of a short film there, spoken with MANY locals.

Take a look at the Boston Magazine story that ran today.



"Chief Montminy does not keep arrest records subdivided by officer, but on the job last year, according to the word around town, McKay rang up over 300 stops—summary interrogations, drug searches—pursuing every infraction, no matter how petty, with the same bulldog ferocity. The other two full-time cops in town reportedly collected just 11 between them.

Unlike Massachusetts, New Hampshire does not have district attorneys, and relies on police prosecutors to pursue guilty verdicts in minor crimes. To earn extra money, McKay filled that position for the town. Sometimes, when trying a suspect he’d arrested, he’d put himself on the stand to present the evidence. “I always thought he was a fascist,” says Jean McLean. That impression wasn’t eased by the Hitler mustache—a dab of dark hair right under his nose—McKay wore for a time, or the GOTCHA vanity plate on his Nissan 4x4.

With such a profile, McKay attracted a lot of talk in Franconia, little of it flattering. Once, it was said, he pulled over a 79-year-old woman for an expired registration sticker. After she tried to explain that she was heading home to cook dinner for her husband, he made her wait in the car for two hours. When McKay discovered a group of kids celebrating their high school graduation by frolicking along the river, he had every one of their cars towed. He’d even threatened to ticket a man for driving his riding mower across the road. McKay’s targets rarely filed complaints, though. “People feared retribution,” says Roland Shick, an antiques dealer in nearby Bethlehem. “They were afraid McKay would attack their kids, or themselves.”

After Kenney got out, McKay kept a close eye on him. He would often drive down to Tamarack, then slowly turn around by Kenney’s house, shining his high beams into the property. Just to say hello. “I used to be able to set my clock by it,” said neighbor Connie McKenzie, who saw McKay pass by her house, headed for Easton, every evening.


"Connie McKenzie, who works as a nurse, arrived next and performed CPR on McKay until the EMTs took over. She says she wanted to check on Kenney, too, but was ordered not to. “I thought someone should at least take his pulse,” she says.

Bill Kenney is among those who theorize that Floyd was an informal backup for McKay, operating on a kind of buddy system. The two lived not far apart, and seemed to share a similar outlook on the world. Floyd refuses to speak to the press, but some in Franconia also speculate that he kept a police scanner, which would have let him track McKay’s movements. In any event, in his role in the bloody events on Route 116, he outdid the slain cop-cum-prosecutor. For Liko Kenney, Gregory W. Floyd served as judge, jury, and executioner."

John also did not have the full media kit from the AG's office that I have, which shows according to Floyd Jr. and Caleb Macaulay that Liko did NOT strike McKay twice with the car, so he wrote this:

"Kenney revved his car forward, striking the officer. Then he backed up and drove at McKay again, this time plowing the front end of the Celica up over McKay’s torso."

We now know, as I have written numerous times on my blawg, that such is not the case, according to Floyd Junior and Caleb Macaulay.


Christopher King said...

Also left post on Caledonian record website with the 2003 video that went like this:


"Liko haters better recognize he was ABSOLUTELY correct on the unlawful seizure of his person. Others seized in Fox Hill Park had their possession charges tossed by Judge Cyr on a Constitutional Motion to Suppress even though they were visibly smoking pot and Liko WAS NOT.

State dropped Liko's charges before His Honor cooked them.

Go to my blog at KingCast dot net and read the 31 July entry with links to prove everything I say."