James Woods Twitter:

James Woods Twitter:

James Woods Twitter:

James Woods Twitter

Actor James Woods hilariously divides the country over immigration, and the public is eating it up. He beat an NRA spokesperson in a debate about guns, and he’s getting lots of love online. Why is he such a big deal and how does he keep his communications tight and on point?

The bill mandates the use of dashboard cameras and body cameras for federal offices and the establishment of a National Police Misconduct Registry to prevent problematic officers who are fired from moving to another jurisdiction without any accountability. It reforms qualified immunity so that individuals are not barred from recovering damages when police violate their constitutional rights. (Source:

Actor James Wood, a Staunch Supporter of Us President Donald Trump, Lashed Out Twitter on June 9 for Locking His Account Without Offering Any Explanation.

Actor James Wood, a staunch supporter of US President Donald Trump, said on June 9 that Twitter locked his account without offering any explanation. Woods believes that some “lefties” in charge got irked because he was posting the names of police officers who died in the line of duty. He accused the micro-blogging platform of practicing for the “upcoming purge” ahead of the presidential elections.

But it wasn't Woods' words that prompted the ban. Along with the tweet, Woods also shared a photograph allegedly related to a Miami Beach Police Department report. Early in March, police were called to a hotel after midnight and found Gillum inebriated alongside a man suffering from a possible drug overdose. Police found suspected crystal meth in the hotel room, which Gillum denied using in a prepared statement released to the press.

They also included a seven-page report from Edward Finegan, professor emeritus of linguistics and law at the University of Southern California, who cited the Oxford English Dictionary and uses sample sentences from The Los Angeles Times to conclude that the tweet in question would likely be interpreted as a statement of fact by those who read it. Mr. Finegan disclosed to the court that he was paid $450 an hour by Mr. Woods’s attorneys. Judge Recana cited Mr. Finegan’s arguments in his recent ruling. (Source: www.nytimes.com)


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