Wrongly Convicted Men Freed After 10 Years, Compensated 1.1m RMB

Two Chinese men, Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping, an uncle and nephew, were recently cleared of a wrongful rape and murder conviction after 10 years in jail.

Two Chinese men, Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping, an uncle and nephew, were recently cleared of a wrongful rape and murder conviction after 10 years in jail.

From QQ:

Zhejiang High Court Gives Wrongly Convicted Uncle and Nephew Over 1.1 Million Yuan Each in State Compensation

2013 May 17, the Zhejiang Province High People’s Court issued a state compensation judgment during the review of Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping’s previous convictions, overruling the previous decision and declaring them innocent, whereby Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping will each be paid 1,105,730.60 yuan, totaling 2,211,461.20 yuan.

2013 May 2, Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping requested state compensation from the Zhejiang Province High People’s Court after being declared not guilty during a rehearing of their case. The two applied for a total of 2.66 million yuan in state compensation, which includes 1.2 million yuan in compensation for restriction of personal freedom, 1.2 million yuan for mental/emotional distress, 100 thousand yuan for legal feels, 150 thousand yuan for the selling their Jiefang truck at a low price, and 10 thousand yuan for the two Samsung mobile phones that had been seized. The Zhejiang Province High People’s Court filed the case on the same day. During the investigation of the case, Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping individually requested an additional 50 thousand yuan in compensation for deprivation of personal freedom, 50 thousand yuan for mental/emotional distress, and 30 thousand yuan for medical expenses.

The Zhejiang Province High People’s Court, heard Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping’s complaints, and after lawfully investigating, believe that from Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping’s detainment on 2003 May 23 to their release after appeal on 2013 March 26, the restriction on their personal freedom totaled 3,596 days. According to Article 33 of the “The People’s Republic of China State Compensation Law” which states “with regards to infringing upon a citizen’s personal freedom, daily compensation amounts shall be calculated in accordance to last year’s national average wages for a worker”, it was determined that Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping shall respectively be paid 655,739.60 yuan in compensation for infringing upon their personal freedom. At the same time, in accordance with Article 35’s provisions in “The People’s Republic of China State Compensation Law”, and in comprehensive consideration of Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping’s wrongful conviction, sentence implementation, the impact to their work, and such specific circumstances, it was determined that that they would respectively paid 450,000 in mental/emotional distress damages. As for the legal fees, medical expenses, the loss from the sale of their truck, and the other compensation requests by Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping, they were ruled as being lawfully outside the Zhejiang Province High People’s Court’s scope of state compensation.

Related Links: Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping are related as uncle and nephew. 2003 May 18, around 9pm, after being introduced by someone else, victim Wang X (age of death 17 years old) hitched a ride on the 皖J-11260 Jiefang cargo truck driven by Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping headed to Shanghai for deliveries. It passed through Zhejiang province Lin’an city Changhua town, and the next morning at 1:30am arrived near Hangzhou city’s Tianmushan Road West Bus Station. After victim Wang X left the bus station, she was murdered on the morning of 2003 May 19 and subsequently her body was dumped in a gutter along Liuxi Road and Dongmuwu village in Hangzhou city’s West Lake district’s Liuxia town. Through an investigation by the Public Security Bureau, it was determined that this was done by Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaopeng. Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaopeng were detained on 2003 May 23, and arrested on June 28 of the same year. 2004 February, the Hangzhou Municipal People’s Prosecutor’s Office charged Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaopeng with rape at the Hangzhou Intermediate People’s Court. 2004 April 21, the Hangzhou Intermediate People’s Court separately sentenced Zhang Hui to death and Zhang Gaopeng to life imprisonment. 2004 October 19, the Zhejiang Province High People’s Court of Second Instance revised the judgment so that Zhang Hui would be sentenced to death, to be executed after a two year reprieve, while Zhang Gaoping’s prison term would be limited to fifteen years. 2013 March 26, the Zhejiang Province High People’s Court reheard Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping’s rape case in accordance with the law and publicly announced that the original judgment would be reversed, declared Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping innocent.

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Two Chinese men, Zhang Hui and Zhang Gaoping, an uncle and nephew, were recently cleared of a wrongful rape and murder conviction after 10 years in jail.

Comments from QQ:


Compensation is necessary, because after all, no matter how much money it is, it will be difficult to make up for this many years of injustice and freedom. But who will be paying for this amount of money? If it is by the government, it’s still the tax money of the ordinary common people! What about the liability of the people involved in the case at the time? Their mistakes shouldn’t be paid for by all the ordinary common people.


Fuck, overtime rates above 8 hours each day is 1.2x wages, 3x for legal holidays, while serving time in jail is a 24-hour job, and without any bonus, benefits, or pension, so how should this be calculated? What more, this is a high-risk job, so you can’t use society’s average wages to calculate it.


China’s government only knows how to bully its own citizens, while behaving like a sick dog towards foreign aggressors. And it is because of this, that the Philippines and North Korea walk all over us [referring to recent and historical events].


1 million would still be a lot 10 years ago, but now I think it is somewhat too little. At least that’s how I see it, don’t know how everyone else sees it.


Sigh, to be finally cleared ten years after a miscarriage of justice, it must seem too long for the people who were wronged. Why was their a miscarriage of justice? It is because the investigation was was not properly done, recklessly closing the case simply because they wanted to be finished with their duties. I hope our law enforcement departments will stop being derelict in their duties.


The problem reflected in this is worth everyone’s profound consideration! The two of them as uncle and nephew did not kill anyone so how could they have admitted to the crime? If they didn’t confess to the crime, how could they have been sentenced? Zhejiang’s police, investigators, and courts truly are niu A‘s younger brother [niu B]!


[Fortunately] he wasn’t executed, otherwise if he had fucking died, who would be held responsible? The people who handled the case back then, where the fuck are they now?


Zhejiang province, well done, fixing their mistakes, this too is being responsible to the people.


Don’t ask for money, have the judges go to jail for ten years!


China is simply a country where too much power is in the hands of the government, and the people are simply sheep. Without a multiparty government, China shouldn’t say anything about democracy. Everything in the United States and Japan is better. Don’t argue. This is the truth. You don’t want to emigrate? You’re living a good life? How many things in China right now are artificially manipulated/controlled, how many town and village rural cadres are behave in a niubi manner? Just what level of rotten has China’s government itself already reached? Etc. etc. etc. etc. (everyone can add to this)


Too unjust, in the end, it is still us taxpayers who in the end must pay the compensation in this case, as if it has nothing to do with those negligent, fraudulent investigators and judges.


I hope Xi Jinping can see this news, where ten years of life gets this kind of unjust result. Truly a tragedy of the law.


I hope the law can really get to the point where everyone is equal, increase the ordinary common people’s sense of happiness, make society be even more fair and equal, respect human rights even more. For there to be human rights, everyone must be equal.


No amount of money can get back one’s own youth!!


These so-called People’s Police… so niu, able to lock people away and ultimately have us taxpayers pay for it.


I only see that they have been released now, but what about the real perpetrator?

Written by Fauna

Fauna is a mysterious young Shanghainese girl who lives in the only place a Shanghainese person would ever want to live: Shanghai. In mid-2008, she started chinaSMACK to combine her hobby of browsing Chinese internet forums with her goal of improving her English. Through her tireless translation of popular Chinese internet news and phenomenon, her English has apparently gotten dramatically better. At least, reading and writing-wise. Unfortunately, she's still not confident enough to have written this bio, about herself, by herself.

  • tomoe723

    sucks to be that guy… >.<

  • Alphy

    It’s pretty rare to see convictions overturn with compensation. Though just like many have stated in the comments, the question is rather the compensation is fair, and rather these type of events can be prevented at a system level. Wrong conviction is not uncommon in China, and the legal system has much improvement to be made.

    • jeffli

      poor buggers 10 years and all they get is 150k USD compo.
      They will be ripped off left right and centre too.

      • lonetrey / Dan

        It’s better than nothing…. and watch as millions of people now try to get falsely accused so that they may collect compensation!

        joking, joking.

        But I keep imagining what if they were turned away with nothing at all, with the government going “We did the best we can! It’s not our fault that we caught the wrong guys because we didn’t maliciously get the wrong people. All the evidence pointed to them!”

      • lol

        Most chinese labourers can’t hope to save 150k for 10 years of work…

  • BiggJ

    I may have missed this in the story but how did they get proven innocent? Did someone else confess to the murder? I’d like to know what changed their minds and let them go. Just seems like they reheard the case and then let them go.I not saying they are guilty but I would like to know how they convinced them to release them. Maybe they sent an e-mail to the “We are the people” web site in america. lol

    And the money they got….well it’s not a whole lot of the all trouble they went though.Fuck it, just take it. It’s enough to get them back on their feet. In a case like that I would think the government would give them less then what they got.

    • It’s not made clear why they are set free – because then the state would accept responsibility for having put them in jail.

      Instead, there’s a huge emphasis upon the days they spent in captivity, and now Chinese are all bickering as to “what a day in jail is worth being paid for” – classic “divide and conquer” strategy by the higher ups.

      Still, CCTV news made some awesome points about this case (I know, right?)
      1) These men confessed to the crime. Why?
      2) Both men knew very specific details to the crime, such as where the body was located. Why?
      3) Did I mention how much money they made? Hey, marriage partner, that’s more than I make! It’s so great to be in jail and paid for doing nothing! (but lose your freedom, dignity, respect, hope for life)

      • Rick in China

        In the past, there was a lot of strong arming to confess. I don’t see how they would confess without a *deal* though – death penalty is hardly a deal! “Hey, confess now, and I’ll give you..the death penalty, or else!”

        That being said, now, interrogation has to be recorded on video. THAT being said, having been through it personally, the video recording didn’t work and I tried to help them fix the battery issues :D It’s all a joke.

        I’m glad in the end of two things:
        1) the government/judiciary actually admitted to a wrongful conviction, THAT is significant progress imo.
        2) they compensated the guys well. When I say well, I don’t mean sufficiently, I mean more than would be expected.

        The question as to “compensated, well enough?” is simply answered: How much money would YOU take to be imprisoned and lose 10 years of your life, while waiting for execution? I’d wager it’d take a lot more than a million…or tens of millions, of RMB. But there also has to be some sort of standard for calculating this. In the end, at least they’re WAY better off than they were for the last decade.

        • I can’t remember where I read it, but I heard that the uncle had to endure “7 days of continuous interrogation”. Don’t know if batteries can last that long.

          About your points:

          1) Releasing them and paying is not tantamount to “admitting guilt”. I think people here are fooling themselves when they say platitudes like “oh, things are getting better”. No, they’re not. They’ll get better when we can see actual change rather than the suggestion of change.

          2) The uncle is currently refusing the money. In the report I (quickly) read, he didn’t even know he got the settlement. It may be that he’s holding out for more money, but it’s sad that it’s just the usual thing of reducing everything in China to money.

          Seriously: weighing a man’s life in the balance and figuring out what a day of incarceration is worth is the most fun a Chinese will have “haggling” all day.

          I’d be hopeful and say that these guys will take a stand and instead insist, “No, I want answers to explain why I lost ten years of my life, and I want the person accountable to explain it to me”. But he’ll take the money.

          He has every reason to take the money — that’s why they call it “money”.

        • donscarletti

          OK. I’ll explain something to you. In China, there’s a (grim voice) death sentence and there’s a death sentence. The former is where the prisoner is executed by the state. The latter is where the prisoner is put into a medium security prison for a decade or so and then paroled.

          The wording may be confusing to ignorant imperialists, but let me explain. The date of execution is set at sentencing, it can be as close as a few days away or as long as a year away. If this date is more than a few weeks in the future, it will in almost all cases be commuted to imprisonment for good behaviour well before the sentence is due to be carried out.

          Why? Because the best part of capital punishment is the always the sentencing, people can watch and say “Aww shit son! That judge be sending justice all over the place!” The worst part is of course the execution, always so visceral and messy. So Chinese judges have the best of both worlds and can sentence far more people to death then actually get executed.

          So, if one confess to one of China’s many capital crimes, one will in most circumstances get the type of death sentence that comes without the execution. If they hadn’t confessed, they would have been executed long ago and this would now all be moot, so they made the right choice.

          • James

            “The wording may be confusing to ignorant imperialists, ”


            jesus, you’re amusing FEA guy

  • Your Sexy Cousin Rex

    with 70% going to the residing judge

  • ScottLoar

    A wrong made right (please, spare us puns and snark) offers proof the investigative and judicial systems can be reflective and are open to new evidence. Critics and minor wits, put yourself in the convicted shoes. Miscarriage of justice is not unique but remedy is all too seldom, i.e J ‘Accuse and W. Dreyfus.

    • mr.wiener

      Dreyfus met Zola afterwards and was not impressed.
      Glad they got out of jail, but what was the evidence that got them off?

      • ScottLoar

        I don’t know the evidence, but you can follow this and other stories in the Chinese press.

        I’m sure Dreyfus was relieved to be free of Devil’s Island no matter the personality of the man most responsible for that freedom.

    • Ruaraidh

      If you take all the puns and snark out of chinaSMACK comments, just about all we’d be left with would be a dreadful melange of whinging, moralising and internet fights.

    • LotBore,

      “A wrong made right” isn’t actually made “right” if no one knows why it is right. That’s just accepting someone’s authority over the providence of truth…. kind of like how these guys came to be in prison in the first place.

      • ScottLoar

        Follow the news in the Chinese press rather than cavil about my post.

  • the ace of books

    I hate to be insufferably optimistic, but it’s good that they were released and compensated, instead of just “whoops our bad, don’t tell anyone” and shunted off. I wonder what kind of clout they had that they were given compensation instead of ignored?

    There’s a fantastic point about Chinese law made in Lin Yutang’s My Country, My People, and I quote:

    “[…] a Chinese judge cannot think of law as an abstract entity, but as a flexible quantity as it should be personally applied to Colonel Huang or Major Li. Accordingly, any law which is not personal enough to respond to the personality of Colonel Huang or Major Li is inhuman and therefore no law at all. Chinese justice is an art, not a science.”
    (Lin Yutang, My Country My People, 外语教学与研究出版,Beijing, 2009, p84)

    I think this is a fantastic description of how law is applied and executed over here. Keep in mind, this was written in 1935, but even with all the changes that have gone on in the intervening ~80 years, the quote still obtains.

    (the Ace loves tangents, can you tell?)

    • The applicable line here is:
      “I don’t know much about art, but I do not what I like.”

    • donscarletti

      Yep, but this quantity as it would be applied to Private Zhang or even Second Lieutenant Zhou is as flexible and personal as a cold forged crowbar.

  • slob

    “1.2 million yuan in compensation for restriction of personal freedom”
    Let’s see…1.4 billion x 1.2 million RMB.

    • Jing Li

      LOL, I hate to admit it, but that was one of the first things I thought of.

    • Rick in China

      That’s a good one :D

    • Who needs “freedom of expression” when you can express yourself in the car you drive?

      • zi_ni_ma_13

        ah, a sociological pun. you made my night.

    • Jin Ch’in

      Any government restriction is for the good of the people and general public.

      • BiggJ

        Or good for the government.

        • firebert5

          Well, the Party is the people after all!

          • BiggJ

            Ask not what the party can do for you….but what you can do for the party. :)

          • Mighty

            Ask not what the party can bring to you but what you can bring to the party. A keg!

        • Jin Ch’in

          America has the worst human rights laws much worst then China. If this happened in America they would be dead in jail and the whole case swept away.

          • slob

            I would google ‘human rights in China VS America’ but unfortunately my ISP decides to lock out my browser and give me a big fat ‘page could not be displayed’ message.

            So, please enlighten me on which human rights laws are better in China than the US.

          • Jing Li


          • Jing Li

            I’m just curious. Why are you comparing this to America?

          • Jin Ch’in
          • Jing Li

            You didn’t answer my question. Why are you comparing China to America?

          • Mighty

            Yes, Falong Dafa members and Tibetans agree with you.

          • James

            ummm sure, & we eat songbirds & use snow to make coffee

            man what an attention seeking little troll bitch you are

          • I used snow to make coffee once. It was a strange early snow, and I was out camping during deer season. It was cool having a well-protected natural environment to enjoy and camp in, along with the right to hunt and own a gun to hunt with. It was fun, sitting around and laughing about the things John Stewart said on TV the night before, when he publicly and consistently made fun of the government without getting a warning or having been shut down. I just wish we had all of those rights that Jin has over in China, though :*(

          • moody

            Used snow to make coffee ????
            are you not the person who dubbed that fake north korean propaganda video about the states ?
            it was all about drinking coffee made out of water from snow
            well that and eating birds

          • Yep, that’s me. I am the translator.

          • moody

            i thought so, the eating bird part gave you away i guess

      • moody

        No matter which restriction, are you sure it is for the good of the people ?
        What makes you say that they have your better interest at heart ?

        • Jin Ch’in

          Well people with poor level of education and financially poor will make poor judgement so with 1.4billion people to look after its better to try control them for their own safely and that of other people.

          • moody

            I am not sure, look at how tightly controled shit are in north korea.
            it is neither good for it’s people, neither good for it’s neighboors.

            things might have turned out differently if the people had a say in things.
            At least i guess they would not starve so bad

      • Good for the LOWEST common denominator if you are referring to the governt’s restriction to the people.

    • echo1o1

      If you think you have freedom in the US, you are an idiot.

      • slob

        If you assume every foreigner is from the US, you’re an idiot.

      • mr.wiener

        You lack the capacity to imagine the freedoms the that the American know they have.
        I hope you get polio from a prostitute you sister humping weasel herder.

        • SuperHappyCow

          Actually, I quite agree with him.

          • moody

            The Cow in you surely agree with somebody who wants to put down rabbid dogs.
            but do you agree with the rest of his post ?

        • echo1o1

          Americans have no freedom, at any one moment they can be vaporized by a drone, they can be shot by police for no reason. Have you heard of the patriot act? You can be imprisoned indefinitely for no reason. Even China does not engage in this behavior.

          You western rabid dogs are the worst hypocritical scum.
          Rabid dogs need to be put down.

          • mr.wiener

            Enough Penis measuring. The West needs to remember the freedoms it fought so hard to get. The East needs to find the freedoms it has rarely had.

          • moody

            well, China do engage in “grey jails”, so in fact you can actually be imprisoned indefinitely and for no reason.
            You ll just have to piss off the wrong people for it to happen.

            I beleive the patriot act concern only people engaged in terrorist activities.
            I got no problem with them being jailed for no other reason and without a trial.
            I actually find the way things are done in Europe against terrorist to be too soft.
            i d be for a patriot act in old europe :-p

      • Ben Bernanke

        The US isnt the Moral Standard for the World btw, and doing wrong because somebody elso is doing wrong too, is nothing but… jaywalking

        • Jing Li

          Agree with you 1000%

  • lonetrey / Dan

    Contrast with all the comments made by the Chinese netizens, I’m glad that the Chinese government was honorable enough to admit their incorrect judgment and attempted to make things right.

    I know that these men will never get those lost years back, but the government at least made a decent bid at trying to set things closer to the right path…

    Is it sad that I was expecting the Chinese government to cover things up?


    On a side note: even the American government has made mistakes like these. Which is why I don’t agree with the Chinese netizens putting such heavy blame on the government.

    Now, I know some wise guy is going to say “The American government hardly sets the bar very high!”… and I will agree, but that’s all I have to work with! (Having never lived under another government and all….)

    • Daniel

      About USA, many people that have been on the deathrow for many years later got released with new evidence rising up such as dna. They didnt get any compensation monetary or otherwise.

    • Jing Li

      I agree with you 100%. It is a good sign for the future of China when you hear stories like this. Now, if they could do a few touch ups to their legal system and procedures, stories like this would be less likely to happen. One can only hope.

    • moop

      the government still deserves the blame, the netizens have every reason to be pissed. they can be thrown in jail for organized worship in a non-sanctioned place, they can be thrown in jail for speaking their minds, or signing a piece of paper. so on top of the shitty laws and state of freedom, they have a justice system and a police force that basically speeds through every trial with a focus on closing a case rather than administering justice. these are all the govts fault, why shouldnt they be pissed? you havent noticed that all of a sudden there are acouple of these stories now at once? just for show, just like when the police force goes around busting prositution one day a year, while the other 364 days per year its business as usual

      • lonetrey / Dan

        Yes indeed, their situation is not ideal. I’m not asking people to commend the government for doing something they should be doing already afterall :/ I’m just saying that I was glad things didn’t happen in a worse way.

    • Mighty

      In the US (I’m not sure about China) we can’t really blame the government for such cases. Murder cases are tried by 12 jurors picked through a selection process by both the prosecutor and the defense. To deliberate all 12 must agree on the same vote. So I guess it mainly rests on the evidence provided by the prosecutors.

      If anything, I blame the system and not so much the government.
      * On the other hand, it also fails in convicting real killers like OJ Simpson!

      • Jing Li

        I’m more familiar with Canadian myself. From what I’ve seen in Canada, there is more of a problem convicting the guilty than innocent.

        • Mighty

          Canada and the US are among countries with the “Innocent until proven guilty” laws. I’m not sure if there are countries still adopting the Napoleon’s law, “guilty until proven innocent”.

          It’s a shame that sometimes the guilty has too much protection by the law. So many cases where the suspects are obviously guilty but due to the nature of the law they’re often found “innocent” and set free.

          • James

            well that’s blackstone’s ratio for you

          • Mighty

            Blackstone’s ratio put in practice.

    • xmarkwe

      …’even’ the American government? … F**K

      300th Person Exonerated By DNA Evidence in US
      By Brian Evans October 2, 2012 at 12:46 PM


      • lonetrey / Dan

        Yes, it’s a shocker. People making horrible mistakes.

  • maja

    Too unjust, in the end, it is still us taxpayers
    who in the end must pay the compensation in this case, as if it has
    nothing to do with those negligent, fraudulent investigators and judges.”

    maaybe if this happens again people will start to feel like seriously asking their insititutions to improve their job performance?

    • maja

      and btw, the nickname is cool too

  • Mighty

    That’s about half of what he would’ve gotten here in California where the compensation is $100 per day of incarceration.

    • James

      $100/day is what illegals get around here forlabor

      • James

        I guess 1/2 that isn’t too bad if we’re talking PRC

        • Mighty

          No, not too bad. Considering they got anything at all.

          • lol

            I think he means the income difference. It’s nearly an order of magnitude dude…

      • Mighty

        Most day laborers (illegals) here get $50-$100 plus lunch.

        • YourSupremeCommander

          plus free room and board, free recreation facilities, free medical… WTF would anybody bother to get a real job outside then?

          • Mighty

            And free bus rides back across the border when caught.

          • James

            you know I was talking to a chick from africa the other day, whose ex bf tried to kill her. he told her the state she was in didn’t have a eath penalty (someone recently made an argument here saying it didn’t make any difference) and he would be kept fed & looked after for 5 or so years

            according to her

          • Mighty

            He was on to something. It’s sure better than being homeless on the streets. Did he mention free ass rapes as well?

          • James

            well in some states about the only difference between living in jail & on their welfare system is the assrape. but they also get ebt cards to make up for the lack thereof

          • Mighty

            But that makes an ideal home for lazy gay men. It’s a paradise for Jin Ch’in.

    • Jonathan

      Don’t they make a difference between people with different professions? For me, I earn around 216 Euro a day right after university graduation. When I calculate the money I would miss in the future (rising salaries, lower income after release because no work experience etc.) by beeing in prison for a longer time it would be even higher.

      • Mighty

        That would be the fair thing to do but I don’t think they put that into consideration. There are lots of instances where the “freed convicts” proceed to file lawsuits.

        *Here’s a list of compensation by States. It turns out, Calif pays $100 max. That means some may be getting $50, which would be the same as these two lucky fellas.

  • Jing Li

    You see, this is why you should never pick up hitchhikers.

  • wafflestomp

    Can’t even buy them a house with that “compensation” lol.

    • Mighty

      Maybe in the rural area. They can build a house with a satellite dish.

  • dumbledore

    Shitty compensation for such a loss and the torture of a Chinese prison camp incl. hard labour. Not even 1.2 million a YEAR would be enough in my opinion.

    • lol

      You know the average salary for a worker in china is somewhere around 4000 USD/yr, right? Or are you just a troll?

  • YourSupremeCommander

    Lets face the cold hard facts, they would never have made that 2.2 million in those 10 years.

    • James

      damn that’s a great avatar

      • YourSupremeCommander


    • Mighty

      Not driving a cargo truck and randomly picking up teenagers.

  • Ben Bernanke

    so a human life in China is worth around 1,5mio USD… thats way more than I expected!

  • Animeismylife

    I say sue the cops for all the money they have. Thats what I would do, if my ass was in prison for so long for something I didn’t do