For the past year, there’s been a steady stream of articles, interviews, and podcasts on the topic of solitary confinement in America.
The stories have featured inmates discussing their own experiences and their stories of solitary and its effect on their mental health and the mental health of the people around them.
It’s become a topic of discussion in prisons across the country.
The inmates have spoken out, and inmates have made headlines in a few different ways.
In one, a young man in Kentucky was jailed for a month for being a “high risk” inmate.
He was sentenced to a year of solitary.
It was a “very, very bad day,” said James McConkie, the young man’s attorney, who said the decision was based on his client’s violent history and a lack of other meaningful contact with other inmates.
The young man was charged with a “violent felony,” a Class B misdemeanor, after allegedly threatening to shoot people.
McConbie said he filed a motion in court to have his client be released on bond.
He argued that the young person had no prior criminal history.
He said he was “not convinced” that the judge had the “intellect” to grant him bond.
A judge in Texas granted bond to a prisoner who had a previous conviction for domestic battery and a “significant prior felony conviction.”
The judge also ruled that McConie would not have to wear an electronic monitoring device on the outside of his cell for a period of six months, the maximum allowed under Texas law.
In another, a Texas man was arrested after his girlfriend allegedly attacked him, breaking a tooth, while he was inside.
A Texas jury convicted him of felony assault, a Class A misdemeanor, and ordered him to spend three years in jail.
He appealed to the Texas Supreme Court.
The court reversed the conviction, and the man appealed to state appeals court, which overturned that ruling as well.
McConnell, the Kentucky man, was arrested for allegedly threatening a female correctional officer with a knife in the back while he remained in solitary confinement.
He has been jailed since being arrested and charged with violating his probation.
He is currently serving his third year of a 30-day sentence, and McConnie is waiting for his sentence to be decided.
The state of Kentucky is considering whether to add to his prison term a mandatory minimum sentence of 20 years for a second time for the third felony.
The Kentucky Supreme Court is currently reviewing a petition that would add the third conviction to his record, though it’s not clear whether the justices will take up the case.
The judge in McConnies case, former district judge Mike Brown, who was appointed to the bench by former Gov.
Steve Beshear, told a Louisville television station in February that McConnell’s case was “in the realm of possibility” that he would be released.
The ruling by the Kentucky Supreme court, however, has not yet been made public.
Brown has also filed motions to extend his prison sentence, arguing that he was not given a fair trial and is entitled to his freedom.
“The court was not satisfied with the evidence presented in the case and that the sentence imposed on Mr. McConnnie did not comply with the constitutional requirements for a ‘fair trial,'” Brown wrote.
“Mr. McConnor has never been convicted of a crime.
He does not have a prior felony record.
The sentence imposed upon him is not proportionate to the crime.”
He also said McConni is being treated like a pariah in prison.
“There’s not a whole lot of people who are going to talk to him.
They don’t want to talk about him.
He’s the only person who’s been in the solitary unit,” Brown said.
“I know there’s a lot of bad people in solitary, but I’m not going to sit here and tell people that they shouldn’t be in solitary.”
Another case that gained national attention was the case of a New York man who spent six months in solitary after his conviction for allegedly stealing from a store.
After the man was released, his family filed a federal civil rights lawsuit.
In February, a federal judge ruled in his favor, ruling that he had not been treated fairly.
The federal judge also said the punishment he was given was disproportionate.
The U.S. Justice Department argued in the lawsuit that solitary confinement is not only cruel and unusual punishment, but it’s also ineffective in preventing recidivism.
The department also pointed to statistics showing that people in the United States spend less time in solitary than in other countries.
In a statement to the Associated Press, the Justice Department said it was “confident” that McConnie’s release was “a long-awaited step in reforming the American justice system.”