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The Florida newspaper has been tracking the legal saga closely.
Last week's release plan would've given Black one year of house arrest and five years of probation, with additional requirements to do 300 hours of community service, receive a drug evaluation and complete courses for anger management and mentorship.
Police identified three victims between 9 and 14 years old who were molested or raped and named Kupsky their assailant, yet reduced bonds and plea agreements allowed Kupsky opportunity to offend again.
Today: From frequent and drastic bond reductions to dismissed cases and dropped felony charges, an overview of Outagamie County child sexual assault cases over the past five years highlights an imperfect system.
Levy moves to the city to become a writer — “that, I thought, was the profession that went with the kind of woman I wanted to become: one who is free to do whatever she chooses” — and writes her first big story for about nightclubs for plus-size women in Queens.
It’s the first of a bunch of reporting jobs we hear about in the book — like a trip to South Africa to meet Olympic athlete Caster Semenya, or a profile of Republican politician Mike Huckabee.
On the second day of her trip, in her hotel bathroom, she went into labor, and gave birth on the tiles.
“It’s the only way I know how to write.” She explains the affair now as her deepest regret, but also as symptomatic of where she was at in life: “I was in this frantic state where I felt this duty to myself to get as many experiences as I could. I’ve lost the illusion of control.” that would become the impetus to write her memoir.The other warrant was related to two misdemeanor marijuana charges in Florida.Legal representation for Kodak Black—real name Dieuson Octave—declined to comment for the .After the story was published, it became clear to Levy that she wasn’t done with it yet.“I got so many responses to women that had lost children, or had miscarriages or still births, I felt like it was a matter of feminism to write about it,” she explains in her no-nonsense manner.
That answer comes in the form of her new memoir, aptly titled It is, as she would put it, a “coming of age story” and by skewering her privilege demonstrates that — in Levy’s words — “thinking we should get everything we want in life isn’t the thinking of a feminist, it’s the thinking of a toddler.” The book reminds us that the thing about having it all is that you’ve got so much more to lose.