It is obvious that black people are behind the threats. Don’t they believe in the American legal concept of innocent until proven guilty? Bunch of animals. I’m becoming a race hater and am avoiding the few black friends I have. Thanks obama!
Hmmmmm. I'll hold my tongue.
John Galt says: July 9, 2012 at 5:54 am FACT: April 20 bond hearing testimony BDLR cross of GZ after GZs apology:
BDLR: Ok. And tell me, after you committed this crime and you spoke to the police, did you ever make that statement to the police, sir? That you were sorry for what youve done or their loss?
OMara: [no objection]
ZIMMERMAN: No sir.
BDLR: But before you committed this crime on February 26th, you were arrested Im sorry, not arrested. You were questioned that day, right, February 26th?
OMara: [no objection]
ZIMMERMAN: That evening into the 27th.
Is this what Judge Lester was referring to in his Order when he wrote that "the State showed the Defendant had shot and killed Martin". Their affidavit did not show it but is this the exchange that did???
Where was Mark O'Mara during that cross-examination??? Why did it occur in the first place??? That cross-examination would not and should not have happened had O'Mara not insisted that his client take the witness stand to offer an apology that the Court would take not as an apology but as an admission that he committed the crime in question.
Mark O'Mara needs to go -- Yesterday. Wake up, Mr. Zimmerman.
When Zimmerman wins this thing he needs to sue all the poverty pimps AND NBC for what it’s cost him to stay alive...
God help the local punk who tries to break into that house.
Here take a look at this. If anyone thinks that the lynching of GZ is not driven by those with broader motivations from the leftwing political arena, think again. This was the guy who sparked the online petition to get GZ arrested. Note his Palestinian connections and inspiration from the uprising that brought down Mubarak:
Cunningham, who works as a social media coordinator for a Palestine childrens charity, KinderUSA, said he fell in love with social media during the Egyptian revolution and was inspired by the activists he encountered in the virtual world.
He was particularly moved by the story of Khaled Said, whose death at the hands of police was credited with helping trigger the Egyptian uprising that toppled the government of Hosni Mubarak.
I thought that this could be a similar situation where the death of the one person could be the thing that triggers us to re-look at our society, Cunningham said. I think we need to revolutionize the justice system, for sure, and maybe our culture as well.