King County Washington State
Of course, when it involves the police, involves the court system, involves prosecutors it is all about the evidence.
When it is the police arresting you, the court system processing you and prosecutors aiming at you – it is all “so what”, to evidence. In fact, prosecutors are “happy” as Satterberg enjoys declaring, to rubber-hose the court system if you, as non-police, are charged. Indeed, a riotous hate crime is of perfect use to prosecutors and the Enumclaw police until it concerns one of their own. Then it is all calls for law, order and evidence.
How many other individuals would be free today if the same standard were applied to everyone. Not too mention that the real bad guys and gals would be behind prison bars.
For by your words you will be justified, and by your words you will be condemned.” (Matthew 12:37)
Fact is, to King County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg not all hate crimes are created equal. Some are very useful for framing a trial. Just ask Detective Grant McCall, Enumclaw Officials that used a hate crime to selfish advantage. Which by the way is a crime – just give me the same Grand Jury and I can more than prove it.
What Ferguson Mo. proved is that for all the whining, excuses and lying Satterberg’s Office states about their jobs, prosecutors can do the right thing and really follow the law if they so desire.
Ferguson, Mo / St. Louis
Rather if it was anything unusual,.. legal scholars, Ferguson Grand Jury
Legal experts across the country agree that while the process that led to a grand jury’s decision not to indict Officer Darren Wilson for killing Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, was unusual, it was not unfair. Rather if it was anything unusual, it was in its fairness and openness.
Lawyers and academics told The Washington Times that, despite their personal opinions on the case, which has sparked riots over police brutality, St. Louis county prosecutor Robert McCulloch sought unbiased justice in presenting the jury with every piece of evidence and then making that evidence public. -Washington Times