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Felon Given Coronavirus Jailbreak Arrested, Charged With First Degree Murder

The authorities let him out.

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A Colorado convict who was freed from prison while serving a seven-year sentence for armed robbery has been arrested and charged with first-degree murder in the death of a Denver woman named Heather Perry.

Perry’s body was found in an alleyway. Police used surveillance camera footage to track Cornelius Haney to the crime scene. Haney had only been out of the state correctional system for less than a month before being arrested and charged with the crime. He’s also facing charges of illegal possession of a weapon, theft, and second-degree kidnapping.

Colorado Democratic Governor Jared Polis issued a statement on Perry’s release, admitting that the man was freed from the state correctional system as a result of his coronavirus jailbreak executive order, but making an excuse out of his supposedly imminent release from prison through the state parole system.

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Mr. Haney was released due to special needs parole criteria. When looking at special needs parole criteria, the Department of Corrections’ medical staff reviews offenders for risk factors related to COVID… Haney had a mandatory release date of 8-22-2020 and would have been required to be released at that time regardless of the Parole Board decision.

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Haney isn’t the first criminal to utilize his coronavirus jailbreak opportunity to allegedly commit crimes. A California sex offender who was released from the Orange County jail system despite a warning from a prosecutor that he was a “high risk” offender was busted for exposing himself to staff members at a parole system. There are even more risky sex offenders who have been released in the county.

At this point, there have been enough jailbreaks from state and county officials in response to the coronavirus pandemic. The corrections system is essential to keep duly tried and convicted criminals separated from the public, and it’s time that authorities refocus upon its purpose.

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Hypocrisy Much? Stanford Receives $58 million from China While Claiming to Support Human Rights

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Stanford University sure loves to maintain a special relationship with China.

According to a report from The College Fix, Christian Schneider highlighted that Stanford received $58.1 million from China during the period of 2014 to 2020.

It was at a San Francisco gala in March 2014, when Stanford University President John Hennessy received an award for the school’s “Advancement in U.S.-China Relations.”

The Committee of 100, a group of prominent Chinese Americans involved in the arts, business, government, and academia, bestowed the award, which the school has bragged about it on its website.

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Starting in the 1970s, Stanford began to accept Chinese graduates.

In 2009, the school signed off on a contract to open up a Confucius Institute, which received money from the Chinese Communist Party.

Confucius Institutes allegedly promote Chinese culture and language.

Then in 2012 the Stanford Center at Peking University was opened, marketed as a “hub” for Stanford students in China.

Despite such warm and fuzzy overtures to China, the Chinese state has continued its authoritarian behavior from its internment of the Uyghurs to the establishment of one of the most expansive surveillance systems in human history.

“Hypocrisy is the price of funding from China,” National Association of Scholars Policy Director Rachelle Peterson commented in an email to The College Fix via e-mail.

“Colleges and universities declare themselves protectors of human rights and a safe place for the vulnerable. Yet they embrace the Chinese Communist Party and are complicit in the stifling of free speech,” Peterson added.

According to a report from the U.S. Department of Education, Stanford has received the fourth highest amount of funds from China among universities in the U.S. Harvard University, the University of Southern California, and the University of Pennsylvania are at the top of the list.

In the aforementioned six-year period, Stanford received “58.1 million in China-based gifts and contracts,” according to a piece by Bloomberg.

BLP has previously reported on China’s corporate espionage and its use of migration as a political weapon.

The use of Confucius Institutes is one way that China attempts to exert soft power.

Indeed, the country has taken a different path over the past 30 years, but it still remains a U.S. adversary.

U.S. policymakers should strongly consider shutting down Confucius Institutes.

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