George Stinney Jr. was the youngest person in the USA sentenced to death in the 20th century.
She was only 14 when executed by the electric chair.
During his trial, until the day of execution, he always carried a Bible in his hand, claiming he was innocent.
11-year-old Betty and 7-year-old Mary were accused of murdering two white daughters, found near the house where the teenager's family resided.
At that time, all jury members were white. The trial lasted only 2 hours and the sentence was given after 10 minutes.
The child's family was threatened and hampered by giving gifts to the court and then expelling them from that city.
Before the execution, George spent 81 days without seeing his parents.
He was trapped in a lone cell, 80 km from his city. He was alone without the presence of his parents or a lawyer.
Electricity was given to him with 5,380 volts.
70 years later, his innocence was finally proven by a judge in South Carolina. The device in which the two girls were killed weighed more than 19.07 kilograms. So Stinney wasn't able to lift her, she didn't have enough power to hit the two girls hard enough to kill them. The boy was innocent, someone put everything together to blame him for being just black.
Stephen King was inspired by this story in 1996 when he wrote the book Green Mile. Later, the film was made known throughout the world.
The habitat of this species is mainly Mexico Chalco Lake and Mexico's mountain lakes. They also hibernate when the temperature of the water drops below 10 degrees. Their length can be up to 25 cm. Their tails are half their height. They reach adulthood at the age of 1.5 - 2 years. They are carnivores, they can regenerate their severed limbs in an average of 1-2 months. Their lifespan is 15 years. Because it is used in food in Mexico, its generations are running out rapidly. "Aksolotl is one of the best known of the Mexican mole salamanders belonging to the tiger salamander group. The larvae of this species cannot undergo metamorphosis, so adults live in water and have gills."
Scientific name: Ambystoma mexicanum
Length: 23 cm Encyclopedia of Life
Top class: Ambystoma
Protection status: In Critical Danger (Descending)
Taxon Step: Type