August 3, 2022

USA: 18-Year-Old Harris County, Texas Murder Suspect Who Violated Bond Conditions 37 Times, Now Accused Of Shooting, Wounding 17-year-old Girl. His Crime Spree Began When He Was 15.


Murder is already a crime. We don't have a gun problem. We have a lack of self-control problem, a criminal supremacists problem and a Commie Democrats local district attorney's, judges, parole officers soft on crime problem, not doing shit to catch the criminals as in crimes go unsolved and when they do catch the criminals, they immediately release them back onto the streets to allow them to continue terrorizing the community. These same people siding with the criminals want to take away YOUR CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHT to keep and bear arms in order to defend yourself, your business, your family and home against these criminal supremacists and a tyrannical government. Remember, criminals DO NOT obey laws. Therefore, criminals will have access to guns through gun trafficking venues and you will be left defenseless with no guns because the same government siding with criminals they're allowing to terrorize you said they wanted to keep you safe from guns.

THINK ABOUT how this criminal in Harris County, Texas has been arrested several times FOR MURDERING INNOCENT PEOPLE WITH A GUN for fun and then immediately released by the Commie Democrats that claim to hate guns. (emphasis mine)
FOX 26 Houston published: Murder suspect free for months after bond violations. FOX 26 Reporter Randy Wallace explains in this edition of Breaking Bond.

Fox26 Houston published August 2, 2022: Murder suspect had 37 bond violations.

Fox26 News, Houston local
written by Randy Wallace
Tuesday August 2, 2022

HARRIS COUNTY, Texas - "These are my personal journals that I write to my son each day to cope with what I'm going through," said Stacy Langhum.

Her 18-year-old son, Deigo Langhum, will never read what she writes or hear her voice.

Police say 18-year-old Corey Hodge killed Deigo, and shot and wounded his friend on April 17, 2021.

"I immediately thought Harris County was to blame," Langhum said. "Because he shouldn't have even been out to even commit that crime, so they're the ones to blame."

Langhum has every right to blame the revolving door at the Harris County Criminal Courthouse.

Hodge's alleged shooting crime spree began when he was 15.

"For shooting one of his neighbors," said Langhum. "So why was he even allowed to be walking on the streets of Houston."

On July 12, 2021, just four months after he allegedly murdered Diego, police say Hodge shot and wounded another man.

Last October, he posted bonds totaling $370,000 and was a free man. His bond conditions included a GPS monitor and 24-hour home confinement.

"You are supposed to be on a GPS, you are supposed to be under 24-hour house arrest. None of that happened within days and weeks of getting out on bond," said Andy Kahan with Crime Stoppers.

According to a bond condition violation report, Hodge violated the house arrest condition at least 37 times. But it took more than a month for anything to happen.

"I feel as though that's why a lot of these criminals are doing what they are doing, because there's no punishment," said Langhum.

A few days ago, Hodge was charged again with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon.

Police say back on May 1, he and another teen shot and wounded a 17-year-old female at an apartment complex in the 2800 block of South Dairy Ashford.

Hodge is now behind bars with no bond set. As far as Stacy Langhum is concerned, that's where he needs to stay.

"He didn't just murder my son, he murdered an entire family, because it hurts each day we have to wake up, and my son is not physically here," she said.
KPRC 2 Click2Houston published: 10 incumbent democratic judges lost primary election.

ABC13 News, Houston local
written by Mycah Hatfield
Wednesday March 2, 2022

HARRIS COUNTY, Texas (KTRK) -- The primary election proved to be a shake up for judges in Harris County. In the primary election, four incumbent criminal Democratic district court judges were beat by their opponents.

Chuck Silverman, Abigail Anastasio, Amy Martin and Greg Glass all came up short.

Glass made headlines in September of 2021 when Houston police officer William 'Bill' Jeffrey was killed in the line of duty. Jeffrey and other officers were serving a high-level narcotics warrant to a 30-year-old suspect at the time. Another officer was shot during the encounter as well.

Court records showed Glass did not deny bond to the twice-convicted felon like prosecutors requested on a prior charge. Instead, Glass lowered it.

"This kind of, in some ways, taints all of the sitting judges, so by being an incumbent judge, there is a belief among a subset of Democratic primary voters that that person is lax on crime," Mark Jones, political science professor at Rice University, said.

Jason Luong, who currently serves as judge in the 185th district court, will face current Harris County prosecutor Andrea Beall in a run off. Beall led the race by 13% in the primary.

"Most of these challengers are current or former prosecutors," Jones explained. "They can signal, 'I am going to be tougher on crime,' while being fair in the sense of they are still Democrats. And, instead of giving low bond to everybody, giving low bond to non-violent offenders but rationing up bonds for the violent offenders."

Six other incumbent Democrat judges will not return to the bench in 2023.

Tristan Longino and Barbara Stalder, who serve in family court, and civil district court judges Scot Dollinger, Franklin Bynum, and David Singer, who serve in misdemeanor criminal court, were all unseated.

Jones said several factors contribute to the shake up of judges: bond, where the candidates were on the ballot, and whether they are male or female.

"In a low information race, when you have a woman running against a man in the Democratic primary, odds are the woman is going to win because there are significantly more women who participate in the Harris County Democratic primary. When they get to a race and they don't know anything about the candidates, they tend to vote based off gender," Jones said.

Eight current Democratic criminal court judges won their race in the primary. Frank Aguilar, Chris Morton and Hilary Unger beat their opponents. Desean Jones, Danilo Lacayo, Brian Warren, Josh Hill and Lori Chambers Gray ran unopposed.

"It's an educated and relatively informed group (of voters in the primary), but really no one can be informed about all of the judges we have on our Harris County ballot," Jones said.

Even without straight ticket voting, Jones said voters tend to stick to their parties and does not expect many if any of the open seats to be turned over to a Republican in the November election.

He expects a higher voter turnout in the fall but said they are typically less familiar with the candidates and stick to their party.

"It's possible that a few of the more lenient Democratic judges do get some blow back via campaign by Republicans reaching out to Democrats, but by in large, when people get to this part of the ballot, unless someone has done something pretty egregious to rise to that level of public attention, in November they are either going to check the D or the R," Jones explained. "They aren't going to check the name."

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