When it comes to many ground-apes that’s apparently so.

Tens of thousands were spent getting this assclown out of jail and shortly after he not only reverts to a criminal lifestyle and sells drugs but also gets himself a gun.

Imagine that! In Chicago where guns are outlawed!

And you know it won’t be long and the family will come out saying, as one commenter pointed out, that “He had really turned his life around after being released, was starting a new rap career and was starting classes this fall to be a surgeon.”

And in typical fashion the mother whines about how this happened after her special snowflake cleared all the hurdles he did…….all the while never mentioning nor accepting responsibility for the fact that he was a thug and a drug dealer. HE put himself in that situation. The world is now a better place.

A Chicago man who served 17 years in prison for murder before being cleared of the crime has been shot and killed almost three years after being released from prison, police said Wednesday.

Alprentiss Nash, 40, was fatally shot Tuesday after an argument during “a drug deal gone bad” between Nash and his attacker, Chicago police spokesman Anthony Guglielmi said. He said a suspect was in custody and charges were pending Wednesday afternoon.

The Cook County Medical Examiner’s Office said Nash died of multiple gunshot wounds.

Guglielmi said two weapons were recovered, one belonging to the suspect and the other to Nash.

Nash was convicted in the 1995 murder of Leon Stroud on Chicago’s South Side, based on witness testimony, though he always professed his innocence. In 1997, he was sentenced to 80 years in prison.

He was released in August 2012 after DNA tests on a ski mask recovered from the scene matched the genetic profile of another man.

Nash later received a certificate of innocence and a settlement of more than $200,000 from the state. A federal civil rights case pending against the city of Chicago and the police department will continue on behalf of Nash’s 22-year-old son, said attorney Kathleen Zellner, who helped free Nash.

Nash recently had talked about moving south, perhaps to Florida or Louisiana, because he no longer felt safe in Chicago, said Zellner and Nash’s mother, Yvette Martin.

“He really just wanted to disappear and get out of here,” because he was afraid he was being targeted for money, Zellner said.

Martin said her son had gone to culinary arts school and dreamed of opening a restaurant, but struggled to hold down a job because of his imprisonment. She said he also spoke of moving to Louisiana and buying cattle with some cousins once his civil case was settled.

“He jumped all those hurdles and then this happened,” she said.

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