I imagine it does. Reamer, who has spent his life in academia and is currently a professor of social work at Rhode Island College, said he took his responsibilities seriously.
Eventually the popularity of that title will wane and those books will just be taking up valuable room. On this Reamer is his most outspoken. During his parole hearing Blane, a model prisoner, was told about this and started crying.
How can I blame them for that?
What can I say? A lot of the time their guess is wrong and print too many.
One woman in particular caught my attention; Francesa Slee died in a poorhouse in the early 19th century, leaving a son, Alfred, only two days old. They also exhibit a certain level of wear and tear caused by the extra travel and handling but are essentially brand new. The publishers suddenly find themselves with a lot of books that the regular booksellers no longer want to stock, and they are left with two options - either destroy the books or resell them at a discounted price.
I hate myself for what I did.
Unlike many other states Rhode Island publishes its parole board minutes and provides data on how many prisoners are being set free each month. Reamer called these days gut-wrenching.
After studying case files and prison reports, on the day of the parole hearing Reamer would meet the victims in the morning and the criminals in the afternoon.