On a quiet corner of Cocoa’s beach, a collection of plastic chairs and chairs in a circle has been in existence for a quarter of a century.
“Cocoa Beach,” as it was called in the 1970s, was one of the city’s most beloved tourist attractions, but its long-standing charm was tarnished in 2002 when the city council passed a law that banned the public display of human body parts in public.
The ban was a response to the “Vampire Diaries” TV series about a vampire who was obsessed with human remains.
Cocoa, which lies between two of the country’s largest cities, is the city where the show took place.
Since then, it has become a symbol of cruelty and violence, and it has been banned in the state.
In the aftermath of the ban, the city was forced to relocate its main attraction from its beachfront to a nearby parking lot.
“I’m sure there are some people who were unhappy with the change of venue, and they didn’t like the change in location, but I don’t think they cared,” said Mayor Carlos Carrasquillo.
“They just wanted to keep the show off of the beach,” Carrasque told the Los Angeles Times in 2013.
Coca Beach, a place that has attracted more than 20,000 people since 1973, is still in the business of attracting tourists.
In 2010, a city councilman, Carlos Castaneda, who had a history of political corruption, filed an ethics complaint against Mayor Carlos Castano for violating a city ordinance by “violating” a city ban on the public exposure of human remains, which the city ordinance prohibits the public from doing in a place of worship.
Castaneda said he filed the complaint after learning that the city had been removing the body chairs that had been sitting on the beach since the ban.
After hearing Castanada’s complaint, the council passed an ordinance that prohibited the public in Cocoa from displaying human body remains.
When the ordinance took effect in 2011, it caused an uproar.
Critics argued that it would lead to a culture of death and cannibalism among the city residents who regularly visited Cocoa.
Carrasco said the ordinance was “a slap in the face to the people who came here for a reason,” adding that he had no plans to remove the chairs.
A few months later, in 2013, a group of about 50 people came out to the beach to take pictures of the remains of a woman who had been killed in Cocaco in 1974.
After several hours of walking and chatting with the group, a local resident told them that she wanted to take some photos and bring them to the council to be photographed.
“They told us that we were trespassing, and that we had to leave,” the woman told the New York Times.
That same year, another woman filed a complaint with the city saying that the body of a man had been found on the Cocoa beach since 2002.
The man had died of pneumonia and he was cremated, according to the complaint.
According to the city, the man’s body was never found.
In 2016, a man filed a lawsuit in Los Angeles Superior Court seeking a temporary injunction against the city to stop the city from removing the remains.
The lawsuit alleged that the law violated the First Amendment, which guarantees the freedom of speech.
The lawsuit was eventually dismissed, and in 2018, the case was taken to the California Supreme Court.
In 2018, after the city passed a new law requiring that all human remains be buried in the city cemetery, the lawsuit was finally dismissed, as was the city law requiring the burial of all human bodies in a public place.
The city has since been moving toward removing the bones from the cemetery and the city is now considering the possibility of moving the remains to a new location, according the Associated Press.
However, the move has been met with opposition by the Coca Beach community.
The beach has remained closed for the past decade, according.
“We’re a small community and we don’t want this to happen again,” said the mayor.
“It’s just sad that this happened.”
“This is something that’s going to last for generations, and when it’s gone, we’ll move on,” said a local man.