Man Who Predicted the Queen’s Death Date, Warns about King Charles the III

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Man who correctly predicted Queen’s death gives warning about King
Charles III

A Twitter user posted in July claiming the Queen would pass away on
September 8, while also noting a prediction relating to the new king in
a tweet that has gone viral

A man who apparently predicted the date of Queen Elizabeth II’s death has
also given a warning over the new King Charles III.

Logan Smith, who goes by the Twitter name of @logan_smith526, initially
posted back in July that the UK’s longest-serving monarch would die on
September 8, 2022.

The specific date sadly became true when the Queen passed away
“peacefully” last Thursday in Balmoral while surrounded by royal family
members including King Charles and Princess Anne.
Smith’s tweet has now gone viral, reports the Daily Star, after he also
claimed in the same post that King Charles would die on March 28, 2026.

The twitter account has since been suspended. i didn’t know it was illegal
to make predictions in the u.k. but then again they do not have a constitution
ensuring free speech.

Imagine being thrown in to federal prison for 3 whole years.
you must have done something atrocious, right? Well this guy did. He sold rings.

Scott Spina A New Jersey man posed as a former New England Patriots
player in order to buy and sell Super Bowl rings that he
claimed were gifts to Tom Brady’s family.

In 2017, Spina bought a Patriots’ 2016 Super Bowl championship ring from
a Patriots player who then left the team. Prosecutors said Spina paid
the player — identified only as T.J. — with at least one bad check and
sold the ring for $63,000 to an Orange County broker of championship rings.

“When Spina obtained the player ring, he also received the information
that allowed the former player to purchase Super Bowl rings for family
and friends that are slightly smaller than the player rings,”
the U.S. attorney’s office said in a statement.

Spina then called the company that made the rings, claimed to be the
former player and ordered three family-and-friend rings with “Brady”
engraved on them, claiming they were gifts for Brady’s baby,
prosecutors said.

Spina sold the rings to an auction house for $100,000 — much more than
he’d paid for them, one of them sold for more than $337,000,
authorities said.

Spina pleaded guilty on to one count of mail fraud, three counts
of wire fraud and one count of aggravated identity theft for posing as
the former Patriots player, falsely telling the broker that the family
rings were ordered by Brady and defrauding him in connection with three
wire transfers for the deposit.

At his sentencing, the judge also ordered Spina to pay $63,000 in restitution
to the former Patriots player who sold him the genuine Super Bowl ring.

Woman abducted by stranger seeks help at convenience store
Employees at a Minnesota convenience store are being credited with foiling
a kidnapping after police say a woman was taken by a stranger.
Police say a woman in her mid-30s entered Casey’s General Store in Cannon Falls, Minnesota, around 11 a.m. Saturday. She told employees she had just escaped after she was abducted by a man in the Twin Cities.

Shortly after Casey’s employees helped the woman, responding officers
found the suspect, and a chase ensued. At one point, the suspect crashed
into a pursuing squad car. He was eventually arrested in Faribault.

The victim says she got into the suspect’s vehicle in downtown Minneapolis,
expecting him to drive her to a different location. Instead, she says he drove
around the metro area and would not let her go.

Casey’s employees say the woman and her mother later came back to thank
them for their help.

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