Commutation

Executive Clemency

IT'S WRONG

+1.7404522867

In October of 2014 Craig wrote that his close friend Nikki, who was a main support and someone who was always there for him had passed away.  Nikki had been ill and had some close calls in the past but the loss has been great.  In Craig’s eulogy he talks of love being the strongest emotion and one that survives death.  He talks to Nikki’s friends and family about the value of forgiveness, memories and expressing love for one another.

“While serving a Life sentence, I must say that memories, to me, are the most important thing, Thus far, they haven’t figured out how to take that away from me.” 

In Montana there is a strong vein of living free and individual rights.  Near the beautiful Missouri River natural resources are abundant.  Great Falls is a city planned in the 19th century and has straight broad streets and beautiful vistas.  This is where Craig lived when he was last free.  He had worked at the Heritage Inn for five years catering and doing set ups for conventions at the Hotel.  Nikki had worked with him.

He had been plagued by anxiety and had been treated for it for years.  Craig came of age before the era when childhood distraction was diagnosed and treated.  Before his last conviction for marijuana he had two prior state offenses in 87 and 95.

In June of 2005 a parole officer found marijuana in his girlfriend’s car and linked it to him.  He was originally charged in state court, but when he signed a plea the local drug task force thought that he was getting to big a break with sentencing and turned the case over to Federal Agents where he would be more harshly charged. 

When you’re sentenced to forty years in Federal Prison with no parole at the age of thirty-eight you have been sentenced to life in prison.  This is what happened to Craig in September of 2005.  Craig had two state priors when the state system turned his case over to the Federal Prosecutor.  They were also nonviolent marijuana offenses.  Today his projected date of release is February of  2042.

Craig is bright and interested in policy and politics.  He spends time reading and writing letters to media.  He has a large support system and family.  His release would not put any of  us in danger.In October of 2014 Craig wrote that his close friend Nikki, who was a main support and someone who was always there for him had passed away.  Nikki had been ill and had some close calls in the past but the loss has been great.  In Craig’s eulogy he talks of love being the strongest emotion and one that survives death.  He talks to Nikki’s friends and family about the value of forgiveness, memories and expressing love for one another. 

“While serving a Life sentence, I must say that memories, to me, are the most important thing, Thus far, they haven’t figured out how to take that away from me.” 

In Montana there is a strong vein of living free and individual rights.  Near the beautiful Missouri River natural resources are abundant.  Great Falls is a city planned in the 19th century and has straight broad streets and beautiful vistas.  This is where Craig lived when he was last free.  He had worked at the Heritage Inn for five years catering and doing set ups for conventions at the Hotel.  Nikki had worked with him.

He had been plagued by anxiety and had been treated for it for years.  Craig came of age before the era when childhood distraction was diagnosed and treated.  Before his last conviction for marijuana he had two prior state offenses in 87 and 95.

In June of 2005 a parole officer found marijuana in his girlfriend’s car and linked it to him.  He was originally charged in state court, but when he signed a plea the local drug task force thought that he was getting to big a break with sentencing and turned the case over to Federal Agents where he would be more harshly charged. 

When you’re sentenced to forty years in Federal Prison with no parole at the age of thirty-eight you have been sentenced to life in prison.  This is what happened to Craig in September of 2005.  Craig had two state priors when the state system turned his case over to the Federal Prosecutor.  They were also nonviolent marijuana offenses.  Today his projected date of release is February of  2042.

Craig is bright and interested in policy and politics.  He spends time reading and writing letters to media.  He has a large support system and family.  His release would not put any of  us in danger.

Craig Frazier                  09182-046  age – 47
FCI Victorville
P.O. Box 3850
Adelanto, CA. 92301