Narrative 2-Complete in Present tense
Good morning, my name is Hope. Today, I wake up at 7am. I shower and I brush my teeth. I brush my hair and put on make-up. Then, I go to school. After school, I babysit my two little brothers, William and Rodrigo. They play board games, checkers, or videogames. My mom gets home at 6pm. She cooks dinner and reads a magazine. My dad gets home at 8pm. We eat dinner at 8:30pm. My dad reads us a story. We go to bed at 10pm. After that, he watches TV or plays “Farmville” on the computer. My mom usually sews a blanket. Valdosta, Georgia (CNN) -- The death of 17-year-old Kendrick Johnson was awful enough for his parents. Then came the doubts about investigators' conclusion that it was an accident.
But the discovery that their son's body and skull had been stuffed with newspaper before burial added a horrific new dimension to their anguish and further fueled their skepticism of the official findings.
"We have been let down again," his father, Kenneth Johnson, told CNN. "When we buried Kendrick, we thought we were burying Kendrick, not half of Kendrick."
Kendrick Johnson was found dead in a gym at Lowndes County High School in January. State medical examiners concluded that the three-sport athlete suffocated after getting stuck in a rolled-up gym mat while reaching for a sneaker.
His parents, Kenneth and Jacquelyn Johnson, never have bought that explanation. They won a court order to have their son's body exhumed and a second autopsy performed in June. New evidence in Kendrick Johnson's death
Dead teen's parents speak out
New autopsy finds teen death not accident
During an autopsy, internal organs are removed and examined before being returned for burial. But when Dr. Bill Anderson, the private pathologist who conducted the second autopsy, opened up the teen's remains, the brain, heart, lungs, liver and other viscera were missing. Every organ from the pelvis to the skull was gone.
"I'm not sure at...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document