When Breonna Taylor was arrested for marijuana possession in 2013, she was facing a felony charge that could have sent her to prison for up to 30 years.
That charge would have meant that she could have lost her job and her savings.
Instead, Taylor won her case and a three-year sentence.
Taylor’s case is currently being heard by the state’s highest court, and she says that the legal system has made a big difference in her life.
In an interview with Newsweek, Taylor said that the only thing that changed after she was released from prison was the way that people treated her and the way they treated the community.
The federal government did not send any notice of charges until February 28, 2017.
So when I was released, the first thing I did was call the Federal Bureau of Prisons, and then I went to a lot of people to see if they could help me, and that’s when I knew what was going on.
The FBI and the NYPD have been known to hold events for prisoners in the past, and Taylor was one of them.
In fact, the former attorney general of New York, Eric Schneiderman, called the event a “reward” for his former law partner.
The event was hosted by a local organization called Operation New Hope, and the participants included a former federal prosecutor who helped Taylor win her case, and an ex-police officer who helped her get her probation revoked.
Taylor said she learned about the event by looking up the names of the lawyers involved in the case, but she also found out about the other participants through the news media.
She told Newsweek that she thought it was the best thing that ever happened to her.
She had been working as a lawyer for over 25 years and had become a public defender and was a very dedicated lawyer.
It just was so hard when I started losing everything, she said.
When I was first arrested, I had no idea what was coming, but when I got to prison I just thought, I’ve got to make sure I do everything right.
I had to have my attorney with me, I needed to be in the best shape possible, and I had been getting a lot more attention from the press than I was getting from the court.
I had to get up early, I couldn’t walk, I could barely speak, and even with the help of my attorney, I was unable to get out of my cell.
It was so traumatic for me, so much that I just kind of became numb to everything.
The only thing I could think about was, Why would I get in this situation?
And it was just so unfair to me.
It was like I was being held in the middle of a hurricane.
When I first got into jail, I felt like I had this prison inside me, but I was able to get free and was able see the outside world.
Taylor, who is now 30, told Newsweek she was relieved when she was out of jail.
I was very happy that the government did something, she told Newsweek.
I was glad they didn’t send me to jail for more than a month, and if I had stayed in jail longer, I wouldn’t have been able to come to this court, which is where I could have won my case.
The judge in the original case, however, was not impressed.
He told her that the case had been settled out of court, but Taylor said the judge made it clear that the decision was hers.
The government’s actions were wrong, Taylor told Newsweek, and he had to take a stand.
He said he was so proud of what he had done for me.
When he finally got the opportunity to meet with me and tell me the truth about the case and how he handled the case with me—he didn’t want me to be afraid of the consequences—he was so impressed that he was willing to do that.
He took me through my case, he asked me to come into his office, and when I walked in the door, he immediately hugged me and congratulated me.
I can’t believe that I’ve finally had the opportunity, she shared.
It’s so great.
I can’t even imagine what it must have been like for him to be so gracious.
It’s amazing that a judge in New York can be so accepting, and it’s even better that he’s so gracious, she added.
I don’t think it would have been the same if I didn’t have my own attorney with him.
I would have had to sit in a cell with other prisoners and not know that there was a judge who actually listened to me and was willing and able to listen to me, which was something that I didn, myself, when I first was in prison.
It took me a long time to figure out that I could trust him and I was going to trust him