Kim Kardashian heads to the White House to talk pardon

A trend? And it appears as though it's not the first time this has happened with an additional eagle eyed follower writing'They forgot about Chicago...AGAIN

Kim Kardashian to ask Trump to pardon great-grandma serving life sentence for first-time drug offence

Kim Kardashian West is all business, in a pantsuit, as she arrives at the White House to meet President Trump.

After months of back-channel talks between Kim Kardashian and Jared Kushner, the high priestess of reality television is coming to the White House.

Radar reader know that Kushner, 37, (a Harvard graduate and loving husband to Ivanka Trump) has made some progress in the topic of prison reform since his father-in-law entered the White House.

"To keep Miss Alice in prison for the rest of her life is morally and economically indefensible", Barnett said. The grandmother was given a mandatory life sentence plus 25 years in 1997 for her part in a cocaine distribution ring, her first offense.

Alice's case became worldwide news last year when Kim tweeted about it which, in turn, led to the 62-year-old penning the star a heartfelt thank you letter.

Kardashian also defended her husband's Twitter remarks, saying that it was "not fair" to label him as "having mental health issues for just being himself when he has always been expressive".

Johnson was arrested in 1993 and convicted four years later of drug conspiracy and money laundering, Mic previously reported.

Kardashian will not be bringing the camera crew for her reality show, Keeping Up With the Kardashians, nor will she bring her publicist or any family members, reports Vanity Fair.

It's hard not to be skeptical of the meeting between the two not only because of the pair's lack of knowledge on prison reform, but because of Kanye West's recent endorsement of Trump.

The boxer's pardon had been championed by actor Sylvester Stallone, who brought the story to Trump's attention in a spring phone call. "Today is for you". While President Obama granted 1,927 clemency requests before leaving office, Johnson was not one of them. "It's like an unexecuted sentence of death", the great-grandmother said.

In a hand-scrawled letter last June she wrote: "I'm a broken woman".

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