Arkansas Acquires Lethal Injection Drug From Unknown Source & is Ready to Resume Murdering Mostly Blacks on Death Row

36 on Arkansas Death Row, 20 are Black & 16 are White. Blacks make 55% of its Executions but Are Only 15% of Entire Population. [MORE]  'Although America goes on claiming to be the greatest democracy in the world, it is sheer bullshit. If killing somebody is a crime, then how can you remove crime from society by committing the same crime again? If murder is wrong, then whether it is committed by the man or by the society and its court, makes no difference. The death penalty is a crime committed by the society against a single individual, who is helpless.' [MORE]

From [HERE] Arkansas now has all the drugs it needs to carry out eight scheduled executions that will occur in pairs next month in the span of just 10 days. 

An Arkansas Department of Corrections spokesman said 100 vials of the lethal injection drug postassium chloride were delivered to the department March 8. The state’s previous batch of the drug, one of three used in the state’s lethal injection cocktail, expired in January.

The new supply clears the path for the executions of eight death row inmates scheduled between April 17 and 27. The state scheduled the executions before its supply of the sedative midazolam expires at the end of April.

In June, the Arkansas Supreme Court upheld a state law that allows for the type, manufacturers and sellers of drugs used for lethal injections to be kept confidential. The Arkansas Supreme Court [in photo] is entirely all white. [MORE

It’s been 11 years since Arkansas has executed a death-row inmate, as legal challenges and trouble acquiring the drugs halted the sentences.

Gov. Asa Hutchinson, racist suspect in top photo, set the execution dates just after the U.S. Supreme Court declined in February to review a state court ruling upholding Arkansas’ lethal injection law.

Attorneys for the inmates have argued that the state’s lethal injection law and three-drug protocol is unconstitutional. They challenged the state’s method of execution as cruel and unusual punishment.

The decision to carry out the executions within a 10-day span drew ire from groups like the Arkansas Coalition to Abolish the Death Penalty. The organization said in a statement that it is “outraged” and called the “mass execution…grotesque and unprecedented.”

The Arkansas inmates scheduled for execution next month are Bruce Ward, Don Davis, Stacey Johnson, Ledell Lee, Jack Jones, Marcel Williams, Kenneth Williams and Jason McGehee.