When ‘broken arrow’ was still the sword of a woman

When the news broke of the shooting deaths of two U.S. servicemen, the National Rifle Association (NRA) called it a tragedy and called for stronger gun laws.

But the day after the murders, a New Jersey woman was arrested for allegedly breaking into a home to steal a sword from the homeowner.

The woman’s name is Debra Jones, and she was charged with second-degree burglary and possession of stolen property.

Her case remains open.

But what’s most notable about her case is not her crimes, but her legacy as a woman who defied stereotypes of a tough woman and a self-proclaimed gun nut.

A woman who once wore a wig and a wig, who once said she was a “pussycat” and who used to live in the woods with her family and use a bow and arrow to defend herself from wolves.

Debra’s story is one of a growing number of women and women of color being accused of breaking into homes to steal guns, and of carrying guns for protection, as part of a culture of victimhood that is increasingly common among white women.

This has prompted calls for stricter gun laws and more oversight of these practices, but it’s also led to a reckoning for many of these women, who are often labeled as criminals or dangerous.

Debrie Jones has a long and complicated history, dating back to her childhood in the 1970s.

She was an adolescent when her mother divorced, and her father was incarcerated in a mental institution, where he committed many acts of violence.

Debri and her mother became separated and she lived with her grandparents.

She and her grandmother would walk the street in the cold and dark, she said.

It was the first time she had seen anyone else without a coat.

After graduating from high school, she got a job as a housekeeper at a nursing home.

It wasn’t long before Debra and her brother, Don, decided to start a career.

“I was pretty good at everything, but I couldn’t get jobs, so I ended up in a job,” she said in an interview with ABC News.

Debrah moved from her home in East Brunswick to a job with a landscaping company, and Don went on to start his own landscaping business.

But their family struggled financially.

“We were broke,” Debra said.

“And we were in a house with three other kids and we didn’t have money.”

Debra remembers her brother telling her, “You have to go back to school, you have to work.”

But the family continued to struggle.

“My mom had to get an appointment for the psychiatrist, and he wouldn’t take her,” Debri recalled.

“She was just depressed, so we went and we just talked to each other.”

Don and Debra also decided to go to the nearby town of Elizabeth, where they found a job at a hardware store.

In Elizabeth, they started working at the hardware store to help out with the grocery store, which they thought would be a better job.

But in Elizabeth, Debra began to struggle financially.

It got to the point where she couldn’t afford her rent, and the two of them had to sell the home they were renting to make ends meet.

They were living with their grandparents, living with a woman whose father was on parole.

But Debra didn’t want to leave Elizabeth.

“When I moved back home, my grandmother was very worried,” Debrah said.

She asked the woman for help, and when the woman found out, she offered to help Debra, too.

“It just felt like a natural progression,” she recalled.

It’s one that she believes was inevitable.

In 2013, Debrah was arrested on a charge of attempted first-degree murder, and in October 2014, she pleaded guilty to the charge.

She received a six-year sentence, which was later reduced to three years, and served two months in prison.

Her sentence was later extended.

But when she was released, Debrie decided to leave her family behind and go back home to Elizabeth.

She had no idea what she was getting herself into.

“You could have a good life with your parents, but when you have your grandmother and your sister, they are like family,” she told ABC News’ “20/20” program in 2017.

“That’s when you get into a lot of trouble.

And I knew that I wanted to be out of there.

I didn’t think I would ever be out there again.”

The only way out of Elizabeth wasn’t through the courts, but through the community.

Debria and Don Jones, left, were arrested in 2013.

(Photo: Special to The Washington Post) Debrie and her husband Don moved back to Elizabeth to live with their mother and her sister, and to make their own life in a new, more accepting community.

“The only thing that really stood between me and getting my life back was my family