NEW YORK — A new kind of Christmas story, a new kind with a twist.
It’s a story of a woman’s life changed by a blowjob, an encounter with a ghost and an accident that left her dead.
That story, told to a group of New York City firefighters during a funeral service for a fallen firefighter in 2011, has been shared online by the New York Public Library’s National Library of Medicine, a program of the Library of Congress.
The story is about a woman named Kari who was on her way to work when she was pulled over by police and arrested.
The incident led to a six-year investigation and led to her conviction on a charge of murder and the death of a man who was a passenger in the car she was in.
But as the story goes, Kari was able to convince the judge that she was innocent.
“It took us years to come to terms with that, but the judge allowed it to be told, because we wanted to give it to someone who is going to be affected by it,” said the woman’s sister, Maria M. Raffo.
The National Library and the National Science Foundation have given $15,000 to the project to continue the project.
The project will look for the right people to write and present the story, Raffa said.
In addition to being an audio-visual storytelling project, it also will offer a public service announcement to warn people that a woman could be involved in the death and to help people understand the dangers of oral sex, according to a release.
The project is part of the library’s effort to preserve and improve its collections.
Its goal is to make them more accessible and better accessible to anyone, Refo said.
A group of firefighters and a public-health nurse who worked with the family of the deceased man will be presenting the story during a ceremony in the Library’s New York branch.
Kari’s sister said it’s important to have stories like this to raise awareness about the dangers involved in oral sex and help people find ways to protect themselves and others.
“There’s something so beautiful about seeing someone who has experienced something like this, who’s been through a lot, and is so kind and so compassionate,” Raffs said.