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Kim Kardashian, The Prison Reformer

Alice Marie Johnson is serving a lifelong incarceration in jail for first-time, peaceful medication offenses. Kim Kardashian West went to the White House on Wednesday to request that President Donald Trump concede leniency to Alice Marie Johnson. Johnson, 63, is serving a lifelong incarceration without the chance for further appeal for peaceful medication offenses. Kardashian West appreciated her case before the end of last year.

Johnson disclosed to Business Insider that her 63rd birthday was Wednesday, and that she trusted Trump would concede her leniency — "the greatest present I've at any point got in my life." She additionally said she has been "strolling around in a stupor" lately, imploring that Trump will make a declaration soon. Following quite a while of transactions with senior White House authorities, Kim Kardashian West went to President Donald Trump in the Oval Office on Wednesday with a straightforward demand: Free a 63-year-old grandma from jail. The visit came after the unscripted television star and head honcho conveyed her request to Jared Kushner, the president's child in-law, in April. Their expectation is that Trump will concede forgiveness to Alice Marie Johnson, conceivably by driving her sentence. Johnson is serving a lifelong incarceration without any chance to appeal for first-time, peaceful medication offenses she submitted in the mid 1990s. Her case has for a considerable length of time got across the nation media consideration, and it happened to catch the enthusiasm of Kardashian West in October. Johnson revealed to Business Insider on Wednesday that it was her birthday — and she was trusting Trump would allow her a definitive present.

"Today is my birthday and if my pardon was allowed today that would be the greatest present I've at any point got in my life," she said in an email from the Aliceville restorative office in Alabama. "All boots are on the ground in petition!" Johnson disclosed to Business Insider already that she had been "strolling around in a stupor" as far back as she initially got word that Kardashian West was talking with Kushner about her case. She said she stays "extremely idealistic" she will be conceded forgiveness. "I don't know myself what feelings I will truly feel when this happens," she said. "My confidence in God is still extremely solid. I have effectively encountered the marvelous when Kim Kardashian West observed my story and acted the hero by enlisting lawyers to enable me to pick up my flexibility." Johnson said she and her family had just persevered through the demolition of being denied pardon by President Barack Obama three times in a yearslong cycle of raised expectations took after by smashing blows. "My family has been broken past what anybody can envision," she said. "A replacement would mean wholeness for me and my family once more." For a considerable length of time, Johnson trusted Obama was her last any desire for leaving jail alive. Presently, she's trusting Trump will do what Obama wouldn't.

Johnson said it took a miracle for her case to grab the attention of the Trump administration — and that miracle came in the form of Kardashian West.

"She has embraced my cause and taken to heart my plight," Johnson said. "Kim has been my war angel, and I'll never forget what she is doing for me." Though Johnson never seemed to spark enough interest from the Obama administration, she has long been featured in news stories about overzealous drug sentencing. In the waning days of Obama's signature clemency initiative, a parade of legal experts, lawmakers, prison staff members, and advocates of criminal-justice reform touted Johnson as the perfect candidate for clemency. She has been described not only as an extreme example of the type of harsh mandatory-minimum sentencing that emerged in the 1980s and '90s, but as the embodiment of a reformed and repentant prisoner with the skills and support to live a productive life. "We often say that people were given clemency, but the truth is that they earned it — and that's very much true of Alice," Mark Osler, a law professor at the University of St. Thomas who has closely followed Johnson's case, told Business Insider. "She obviously saw herself as a work in progress while she was in prison and sought to be a positive influence on other people, which is the most we can hope for for anyone in or out of prison."

Johnson is an ordained minister, a playwright, a mentor, a counselor, a tutor, and a companion for inmates who are suicidal, and she didn't commit a single disciplinary infraction in two decades in prison, staff members at Aliceville who have supported her clemency said in letters in 2016. "She's just one of those people that there's something remarkable about her; it's unforgettable," said Amy Povah, who has worked on Johnson's case since 2014 for CAN-DO (Clemency for All Nonviolent Drug Offenders), a nonprofit that advocates clemency and assists prisoners with their petitions. "She's like this ray of sunshine." Povah herself received a commutation, from President Bill Clinton in 2000, and upon learning of Johnson's case, she immediately placed her at the top of the foundation's list of 25 women who most deserve clemency. "She has expressed incredible remorse, that this was the worst thing she ever did," Povah said of Johnson. "And we shouldn't be defined by the worst decision that we made." Povah added: "She has 21 years of evidence that she deserves a second chance and she deserves mercy. Enough is enough."

Trump has given no indication that he's actively considering Johnson's case, and the White House did not respond to requests for comment. But Trump tweeted about his meeting with Kardashian West on Wednesday, sharing a photo that showed them behind the Resolute Desk in the Oval Office. "Great meeting with @KimKardashian today, talked about prison reform and sentencing," Trump tweeted.



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