After someone has been released, we remove their listing. If people have post-release support campaigns or other information about their cases after release, we’ll include them here. If you have any updates, corrections, or questions, please reach out to us at UprisingSupportSite@protonmail.com!
Check out the Further Resources page for other support projects who may have information about how to support people through their re-entry.
Shawn Sutton was released from prison in North Carolina in February 2022 after facing repression from protesting in Greenville, NC. If you’re able, please help Shawn with her reentry by CashApp at $SeckundChanse1. She was interviewed about her experiences and background in “The World Was Not At Peace:” A Timeline And Interview With A Former Prisoner Of George Floyd Uprising In North Carolina.
Isaiah Willoughby, who was arrested and federally charged with one count of arson in connection to a fire at the Seattle Police Department East Precinct, was released in March 2022. You can listen to an interview with Isaiah on Kite Line, a weekly radio program and podcast about prison, here. He and others facing repression in the Pacific Northwest are supported by Puget Sound Prisoner Support.
Chase Spencer was released in June 2022 after two years in pre-trial detention in Kent County Jail in Michigan. He and others facing repression in Michigan are supported by the Michigan Solidarity Bail Fund. Please support Chase’s re-entry by donating to his re-entry fund.
Lore Elisabeth Blumenthal was released in August 2022 after being held pre-trial in Philadelphia since 2020. Follow her support website and social media for updates on post-release support, and ways to support others in Philadelphia. “Earlier this year, Lore entered into a plea agreement with the government that would reduce her charges significantly, from arson charges that carried mandatory minimum sentences of seven years each. In a 2021 report, the Movement for Black Lives (M4BL) and the Creating Law Enforcement Accountability & Responsibility (CLEAR) project at the City University of New York called Lore’s charges a shocking example of prosecutorial overreach to disrupt and suppress the movement against police violence. We will continue to work in solidarity with others facing charges and repression from the summer of 2020.”