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Murder in The Family Volume Two Part Two

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A woman cannot assume that her husband will think that the best way out of his dilemma is to ask her for a divorce. Unless the woman knows what her husband’s dilemma is she cannot make any assumption as to how her husband will solve his problem. Once a man commits adultery his wife is now in the way of his mistress. The wife is in the way of his financial independence. The wife is in the way of his happiness. She has become a problem and the children a liability. He wants the silverware and the table setting. The dining room set should be his because he picked it out from the show room. His wife does not have a right to his pension because he is the one who went to work every day. He can’t expect his girlfriend to accept him without anything. He has to have money so he can make his girlfriend happy.

Read Murder in The Family Part Two and learn how 2,777 men answered the question should I stay or should I go.

August 3, 1995 a jury in Monroeville, Alabama convicted a Black resident there of murdering his 14-month-old twin daughters, Kierra Kidd and Sierra Kidd, with gas fumes one day after an $806 child-support payment was deducted from his paycheck. He killed the youngsters by pumping carbon monoxide from the exhaust pipe of his car into the back seat, where the twins were strapped, or by altering a gas heater at his mother’s house.

“Where’s the smoking gun? They have convicted an innocent man.”
Traci Preyer, defendant’s sister

Kierra and Sierra lived in Monroeville, Alabama. Their parents were not married. In fact their father told Kierra and Sierra’s mother to have an abortion. He did not want to have any children with her, and he did not ask their mother to marry him when she told him she was pregnant with twins. He loved another woman. He told Kierra and Sierra’s mother if she did not have an abortion she should have an accident and fall down the stairs. These warnings were not heeded.

Assumptions were made that once the children were in the world his resentment would go away. He would pay child support for 18 years and accept his fate. Well, Mr. Kidd’s resentment did not go away. He was bound and determined that he would not pay child support for the next 18 years. The problem was solved in 1993 when the children were poisoned with carbon monoxide at their grandmother’s home while in the care of their biological father. Murderer Status: Their father, Stanley Kidd, 28, was charged with murder. He was tried July 1995 and found guilty. The prosecution theorized he killed the twins by pumping carbon monoxide from the exhaust pipe of his car into the back seat where the twins were strapped, or by altering a gas heater at the house. Neither of these theories were actually demonstrated or proven in court. This was a highly circumstantial case. It is believed the jury convicted Mr. Kidd because he did not want Cierra and Kierra to be born and the jury did not like him. I don’t like him so he is guilty

The jury was old fashioned and believed fathers should want and love their children just because. Men should not be selfish and not want children by a woman they just had sex with! The girls’ deaths came a few months after Mr. Kidd took out an $8,000 life insurance policy on each twin and named himself as beneficiary. A rich White man would have never been convicted of this crime. There was no forensic evidence. The White man’s attorneys would have gotten a hung jury; and his attorneys would have never let the prosecutor get away with as much. A rich man’s attorneys would have also attacked the professional witnesses that spoke with such authority. The only reason why Mr. Allen Blackthorne, 44, a rich man from Texas, was convicted of the murder of his ex-wife, Mrs. Shelia Bellush, 35, in Florida was because he was arrogant and careless and contracted the murder out to men who were weak and incompetent. In June 1977 Mr. Robert Reldan got a hung jury when he was on trial for murdering Susan Reeves and Susan Heynes and he was a convicted sex offender. Yet when Mr. Stanley Kidd was tried there was no hung jury. Apparently the jury did not only dislike Mr. Kidd the insurance policies gave them pause.

Book Pages : 498