Whiny cops paid $4m for “discrimination”; exoneree paid $1m for 39 years of his life

Wrongly jailed since ’75 = $1 million settlement while police who got desk duty get $4 million

A 12-year-old boy who later admitted to making his entire testimony up was the only evidence linking Ricky Jackson to the murder of a money order salesman in Cleveland, Ohio, but that was all the state needed to convict a black man. The witness later said that police coerced him into identifying Jackson as the killer.

The longest serving innocent man to be exonerated in American history, Ricky Jackson will be receiving a $1 million settlement for losing these 39 years of his life.

Now contrast that settlement with two police officers who shot and killed an unarmed autistic man and were just given $4 million because they believed they were discriminated against when they received extended desk duty after the shooting. Mind you, they weren’t event fired, but received desk duty!

via Wrongly jailed since ’75 = $1 million settlement while police who got desk duty get $4 million.

———————————————–

The mainstream media continues to pump out gibberish – using disingenuous, atypical examples – that proposes “solutions” to “mistakes” made by police and prosecutors, ignoring the glaring facts of exoneration after exoneration that indicate that the problem isn’t mistakes, it’s malice.

Bar associations were given law enforcement responsibilities by the U.S. Supreme Court, with only wrist slaps to counter criminal trial conduct that cost innocents their lives … associations can administer fines and fees, they can disbar, either temporarily or permanently. That’s it. As puny as those punishments are, the Bar usually uses them so infrequently that they’ve clearly pegged themselves a society more secret than the Masons, and more deadly … prosecutors who exhibit malice in trial conduct can and do get away with murder, every day of the week.

And as it is the responsibility of prosecutors to file charges against police who exhibit malicious behaviors towards those they’re paid to protect and serve, Bar associations are to blame for officers gone wild, too.

The American Bar Association has always had the option of approaching federal legislators with a request to be relieved of their responsibility to police prosecutors (and therefore the police). They have also had opportunities to file amicus briefs seeking relief from the responsibilities they find too burdensome in related cases before the U.S. Supreme Court, like Connick v Thompson in 2011.

Please read Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s dissent in Connick to get a grasp of the level of incompetence and malice the Bar and the majority of our Supreme Court justices are content with, and then sign my petition to retroactively void the American Bar Association’s tax exemption … it isn’t at all outlandish – California recently voided Blue Shield’s exemption.

Thank you.

 

 

 

 

 

Advertisements

About Susan Chandler

Now-disabled interior/exterior designer dragged into battling conviction corruption from its periphery in a third personal battle with civil public corruption.
This entry was posted in Uncategorized and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

3 Responses to Whiny cops paid $4m for “discrimination”; exoneree paid $1m for 39 years of his life

  1. We need laws that when prosecutor or police misconduct is proven, life in prison should be the sentence for said misconduct!

    • As a target of judicial and public attorney misconduct for decades and an incidental advocate for incarcerated innocents, I understand the growing rage many people are feeling as exoneration after exoneration reveals prosecutorial malice. That said, I am strongly against mandatory minimums of any kind, particularly those that impose life sentences. When judges have leeway in sentencing, it is far easier to tell the humane from the corrupt and/or crazy, which allows the public to demand the resignations of those that abuse their authority. Judicial leeway in sentencing, IMHO, should not extend past what juries have decided upon … the judge in William “Tommy” Zeigler’s case should not have had the power to impose the death penalty when the jury hadn’t called for it. There is now extensive evidence of Tommy’s Facutal Innocence, most of which is documented on YouTube. A broad range of prison sentences and asset forfeiture should be imposed upon the public servants that framed Tommy.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s