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Defender Picks



December 1st

Pelicans v. Grizzlies

Smoothie King Center, 7p.m.

Memphis takes on Nola


The Art of Giving

Ogden Museum, 5p.m.

A holiday shopping events


Until The Beat Stops

Garden District Book Shop, 6p.m.

A novel by Stella Mowen


Poetry: A Survivor’s Guide

Maple Street Book Shop, 7p.m.

Compilation by Mark Yakich



Saenger, 7:30p.m.

Broadway smash-hit


December 2nd

Tank and The Bangas Backyard Hangout

1032 St. Maurice St., 6p.m.

Also ft. The Original Pinettes Brass Band


A Dark and Stormy Night

The Arbor Room, 6:30p.m.

An evening of cocktails and ghost stories


Pelicans v. Rockets

Toyota Center, 7p.m.

Nola heads to Houston


Freeman’s: The Best New Writing on Arrival

Garden District Book Shop, 6p.m.

Compliation of writing about “arriving”


Cas Haley

Howlin’ Wolf, 10p.m.

In the Den


December 3rd

Ogden After Hours

Ogden, 5:30p.m.

This week ft. Roman Street


Prism Break

Zeitgeist, 6p.m.

An interactive video installation


The Butlers of Iberville Parish

Garden District Book Shop, 6p.m.

Dunboyne Plantation in the 1800s


An Evening with Lusher’s Creative Writing Program

Maple Street Book Shop, 5:30p.m.

Students read from their original work


December 4th

Newcomb Art Department Holiday Sale

Carroll Gallery, 10a.m.

Ft. works in glass, ceramics, printmaking, jewelry and more



Home for the Holidays

Peoples Health New Orleans Jazz Market, 8p.m.

Fundraiser honoring returned Nola homeowners


The Soul Stoned Fest

The Willow, 8:30p.m.

Art, music and visuals


Doombalaya & CakeWalk

Tipitina’s, 9p.m.

A couple Nola bands jam for the weekend


Pelicans v. Cavaliers

Smoothie King Center, 8:30p.m.

Cleveland comes to New Orelans


Friday Nights at NOMA

NOMA, 5p.m.

This week ft. Artist Perspective with John Barnes


December 5th

St. Nicholas Day Fair

French Market, 10a.m.

Ft. the Saint Nick Secondline, facepaint and more


Algiers Bonfire & Concert

Algiers Ferry Landing, 5p.m.

“A Riverfront Holiday Celebration”


12 Brews of Christmas

House of Blues, 6p.m.

$20 to taste 12 seasonal beers


NOLA Polar Express

Freret St. Publiq House, 8p.m.

Benefit for CASA New Orleans


3rd Annual Krampus Gras

The Voodoo Lounge, 10p.m.

Dancing, drinking and fundraising for Planned Parenthood


December 6th

White Christmas

Prytania, 10a.m.

Part of the Holiday Movie Series


Saints v. Panthers

Mercedes-Benz Superdome, 3:25p.m.

Carolina comes to Nola


Bikes Vs. Cars

Zeitgeist, 9p.m.

Bikes for change



Saenger, 2p.m.;7:30p.m.

Broadway smash-hit

Henry Glover Protest

Coroner's Office Agrees to Re-examine "Unclassified" Death of Man Killed, Burned in 2005

A group of protestors gathered at the Orleans Parish Coroner's Office (2612 Martin Luther King Blvd.) to demand that authorities reopen the file of Henry Glover, who was killed by NOPD officers and had his body burned on a levee in Algiers following the Federal Flood of 2005.


Orleans Parish Coroner Frank Minyard has agreed to reopen the file of Henry Glover, who was shot by former NOPD officer David Warren, after a protest this morning at the Coroner's office (2612 Martin Luther King Blvd.).


Glover's family and activists, many wearing "I am Henry Glover" t-shirts, demanded entrance into the building. In the wake of a retrial that aquitted ex-NOPD cop David Warren of wrongdoing, participants demanded that Glover's death be classified as a homicide. 


Currently, the coroner's report on Glover's death lists the cause as "unclassified" as opposed to "homicide." 


David Warren shot Glover outside of an Algiers strip mall on Sept. 2, 2005, and Glover's body was later found burned inside a vehicle on the levee. After the case was brought to light by the Nation magazine, Times-Picayune and others, Warren and other police officers were convicted for federal civil rights violations in the murder and cover up. Initially, Warren was sentenced to 25 years in prison. 


A federal appeals court granted Warren a re-trial, and he was aquitted of federal civil rights charges and gun charges on Wednesday, December 11. Warren said that he believed Glover was armed when he shot him, and he was tried separately from the officers who were charged with corruption for conspiring to hide evidence.     


In the wake of the Warren verdict, Henry Glover's family is continuing to bring attention to the case. Edna Glover, Henry Glover's mother, stood next to NAACP President and mayoral candidate Danatus King and addressed the crowd. 


"He admitted it. He have his son. I don't have my son, my son is in the ground," said Glover. "This has now moved beyond the Glover family. We have several organizations who are here."


W.C. Johnson of the United New Orleans Front, Big 7 President and community leader Edward Buckner, Sandra "18 Wheeler" Hester, Eloise Davis, and other protestors came in support of Glover. 


The group demanded entrance into the building, and was met with initial resistance from an employee. The protestors made their way in, shouting "This is a public building!" Minutes later, police officers arrived. 


Buckner, Johnson, and others eventually were led back to discuss the situation with Minyard. After approximately 20 minutes, King returned to address the crowd. 


"Within one week to ten days, the coroner will issue another report," said King, relaying what was discussed minutes earlier. "The investigation is officially reopened," said King. 


If the death is classified as a homicide, it could lead to murder charges.

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