How to make your own ‘justice served’ coffee from scratch
A quick brew in the morning can go a long way when you’re a victim of an injustice.
In the aftermath of the Trump election, we saw the rise of #justiceserved, a hashtag that encouraged citizens to come together and show their support for those affected by the 2016 presidential election.
In 2016, we had many opportunities to celebrate the #justiceserving movement, but many were not well received, according to a new survey from the American Civil Liberties Union.
That’s because they didn’t include a broad definition of justice served or included all victims of injustice, including those who were arrested or killed in the process.
A new survey by the ACLU found that only 3 percent of respondents who responded to the survey understood the concept of justice serving, which equates to all victims.
It’s a troubling statistic for many, especially for those of us who grew up in a society where people were not only punished for crimes, but often killed in order to enforce the laws.
The ACLU’s survey of 1,000 U.S. residents found that most of the respondents, 88 percent, didn’t even know that they were required to include victims of an unjustified crime.
The survey found that many people don’t know that it’s a crime to be an activist, advocate, or advocate for justice.
The majority of those surveyed did not know that justice served means that all victims should be considered.
The survey found a stark divide in how people felt about justice served.
Nearly half of the surveyed Americans said they felt it was important to include all victims, while almost a third of the people said they would be more likely to support a justice served bill if the definition included all affected individuals.
More than three-quarters of the survey respondents said they did not think justice served should include the death of a police officer.
The report also found that nearly 70 percent of those who answered the survey believed police brutality is a “serious problem.”
Many of us are concerned about the effect this issue could have on our communities and on the criminal justice system, according the survey.
The numbers show that while there is some hope, the country is still not on the path to making justice served a reality for all victims or all victims’ families.
The most common responses to the #JusticeServed question were that it is important to support justice served, that it doesn’t include victims, and that justice is served without justice.
A majority of Americans also said they think the death penalty is not appropriate for a person accused of an unprovoked crime.
In a letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee, Attorney General Jeff Sessions said, “This country must end this cruel practice of the death sentence, as well as other unjust sentences that target innocent people.”
This article was originally published on October 19, 2017.