How To Start a Race War 101; “Hands Up Don’t Shoot” is an Intentional Lie

    by, jimd3100
    by, jimd3100

    Michael Brown supporters WANTED a federal probe report, but then ignored it when it came out…

    Michael Brown supporters hope federal probe leads to justice, Tuesday, November 25, 2014,

    Quite simply, most African-Americans and Latinos are fed up with local prosecutors always finding a reason to absolve cops of questionable use of force against young men of color.

    As President Obama acknowledged Tuesday night, mistrust of law enforcement has “deep roots in many communities of color … It’s not just made up. It’s rooted in realities that have existed in this country for a long time.”

    In the Brown case, black leaders believe a federal probe will be more evenhanded than the one done by St. Louis County Prosecuting Attorney Bob McCulloch. They’re hoping the federal probe will produce a civil rights indictment of Wilson.

    And any close reading of the grand jury testimony suggests there’s a lot still to investigate, especially of Wilson’s, at times, almost incredible testimony.

    According to Wilson, he drove past Brown and his friend Dorian Johnson that day as they were walking down the middle of the street.

    Dorian Johnson, on the other hand, told the grand jury a very different story.

    Dorian Johnson told the media that Brown had his “hands up” and said “don’t shoot” to Wilson, but that Wilson murdered him anyway. Johnson even said Brown was shot in the back. His shocking claims led to riots, looting and violence that tore Ferguson, Missouri apart.
    Dorian Johnson told the media that Brown had his “hands up” and said “don’t shoot” to Wilson, but that Wilson murdered him anyway. Johnson even said Brown was shot in the back. His shocking claims led to riots, looting and violence that tore Ferguson, Missouri apart.

    One thing is not in dispute, however. Officer Wilson fired 12 shots at a youth who had no weapon.

    Dorian Johnson will be known as witness 101 in the federal probe that…..“They’re hoping the federal probe will produce a civil rights indictment of Wilson.” “In the Brown case, black leaders believe a federal probe will be more evenhanded”

    That “federal probe” was released on March 14 2015. But the “federal probe” report showed Dorian Johnson as a lying sack of excrement and that Officer Wilson was justified in his actions, and that “Hands up, don’t shoot!” was a despicable intentional lie. So they released another report on the same day in order to ignore the report that they were “hoping will produce a civil rights indictment of Wilson.”

    March 4, 2015
    Justice Dept. concludes that no, Michael Brown’s hands probably were not up

    Probably were not up? No, definately were not up. So ignore it–look at this other report the feds did……

    That report comes on the same day that the Justice Department unleashed a scathing review of the Ferguson Police Department, which concluded that even if the Brown case was not racially motivated, the department utilized racially discriminatory tactics and that police supervisors used taxpayer-funded e-mail to send racist jokes.

    Yes-they found some emails sent several years ago that they didn’t think were funny.

    Brown got shot. It was a justifiable shooting. The “hands up don’t shoot” is a lie………..

    Based on several eyewitness accounts, many protesters adopted “Hands up, don’t shoot!” as a rallying cry. However, investigators from the Justice Department found that many of those witnesses were not credible. Brown likely did not have his hands up when Wilson shot and killed him, investigators concluded.

    The report is only 86 pages long. It isn’t difficult to read. It’s right here……


    Less than half an hour after robbing a store the robbers are stopped by police officer Wilson. What a racist white person like me would describe as good police work………

    Some excerpts from the report:

    The dispatch recordings and Wilson’s radio transmissions establish that Wilson was aware of the theft and had a description of the suspects as he encountered Brown and Witness 101.

    According to Wilson’s statement to prosecutors and investigators, he suspected that Brown and Witness 101 were involved in the incident at Ferguson Market based on the descriptions he heard on the radio and the cigarillos in Brown’s hands. Wilson then called for backup

    Some witnesses claim that Brown’s arms were never inside the SUV.

    Some witnesses lie, and some don’t. There are ways to tell the difference…..

    Brown’s DNA inside the SUV and on Wilson’s shirt collar and the bullet trajectory and close-range gunshot wound to Brown’s hand, establish that Brown’s arms and/or torso were inside the SUV.

    They were rightly suspected of just robbing a store….

    According to Wilson’s statement to prosecutors and investigators, he suspected that Brown and Witness 101 were involved in the incident at Ferguson Market based on the descriptions he heard on the radio and the cigarillos in Brown’s hands. Wilson then called for backup, stating, “Put me on Canfield with two and send me another car.”

    Many witnesses back up Wilsons story…..

    Wilson and other witnesses stated that Brown then reached into the SUV through the open driver’s window and punched and grabbed Wilson. This is corroborated by bruising on Wilson’s jaw and scratches on his neck, the presence of Brown’s DNA on Wilson’s collar, shirt, and pants, and Wilson’s DNA on Brown’s palm. While there are other individuals who stated that Wilson reached out of the SUV and grabbed Brown by the neck, prosecutors could not credit their accounts because they were inconsistent with physical and forensic evidence, as detailed throughout this report.

    DNA on the inside of the driver’s door corroborate Wilson’s account that during the struggle, Brown used his right hand to grab and attempt to control Wilson’s gun. According to three autopsies, Brown sustained a close range gunshot wound to the fleshy portion of his right hand at the base of his right thumb. Soot from the muzzle of the gun found embedded in the tissue of this wound coupled with thermal change from the heat of the muzzle indicate that Brown’s hand was within inches of the muzzle of Wilson’s gun when it was fired. The location of the recovered bullet in the side panel of the driver’s door, just above Wilson’s lap, alsocorroborates Wilson’s account of the struggle over the gun and when the gun was fired, as do witness accounts that Wilson fired at least one shot from inside the SUV.

    The autopsy results confirm that Wilson did not shoot Brown in the back as he was running away because there were no entrance wounds to Brown’s back.

    Witnesses who say so cannot be relied upon in a prosecution because they have given accounts that are inconsistent with the physical and forensic evidence or are significantly inconsistent with their own prior statements made throughout the investigation.

    Those witness accounts stating that Brown never moved back toward Wilson could not be relied upon in a prosecution because their accounts cannot be reconciled with the DNA bloodstain evidence and other credible witness accounts.

    Michael Brown, Darren Wilson

    As detailed throughout this report, several witnesses stated that Brown appeared to pose a physical threat to Wilson as he moved toward Wilson. According to these witnesses, who are corroborated by blood evidence in the roadway, as Brown continued to move toward Wilson, Wilson fired at Brown in what appeared to be self-defense and stopped firing once Brown fell to the ground. Wilson stated that he feared Brown would again assault him because of Brown’s conduct at the SUV

    Although there are several individuals who have stated that Brown held his hands up in an unambiguous sign of surrender prior to Wilson shooting him dead, their accounts do not support a prosecution of Wilson. As detailed throughout this report, some of those accounts are inaccurate because they are inconsistent with the physical and forensic evidence; some of those accounts are materially inconsistent with that witness’s own prior statements with no explanation, credible for otherwise, as to why those accounts changed over time. Certain other witnesses who originally stated Brown had his hands up in surrender recanted their original accounts, admitting that they did not witness the shooting or parts of it, despite what they initially reported either to federal or local law enforcement or to the media.

    While credible witnesses gave varying accounts of exactly what Brown was doing with his hands as he moved toward Wilson – i.e., balling them, holding them out, or pulling up his pants up – and varying accounts of how he was moving – i.e., “charging,” moving in “slow motion,” or “running” – they all establish that Brown was moving toward Wilson when Wilson shot him. Although some witnesses state that Brown held his hands up at shoulder level with his palms facing outward for a brief moment, these same witnesses describe Brown then dropping his hands and “charging” at Wilson.

    Brown placed his hands on the window frame of the driver’s door, and again Wilson told Brown to “get back.” To Wilson’s surprise, Brown then leaned into the driver’s window, so that his arms and upper torso were inside the SUV. Brown started assaulting Wilson, “swinging wildly.” Brown, still with cigarillos in his hand, turned around and handed the items to Witness 101 using his left hand, telling Witness 101 “take these.” Wilson used the opportunity to grab Brown’s right arm, but Brown used his left hand to twice punch Wilson’s jaw. As Brown assaulted Wilson, Wilson leaned back, blocking the blows with his forearms. Brown hit Wilson on the side of his face and grabbed his shirt, hands, and arms. Wilson feared that Brown’s blows could potentially render him unconscious, leaving him vulnerable to additional harm.

    The Ferguson Market store clerk’s daughter stated that Brown used a similar statement when her father tried to stop Brown from stealing cigarillos, i.e., “What you gonna do?” While it might seem odd that a person in Brown’s position would verbally confront a police officer, the fact that another witness at a separate location described Brown as speaking similarly a few minutes earlier tends to corroborate Wilson

    Wilson warned Brown to stop or he was going to shoot him. Brown stated, “You are too much of a pussy to shoot,” and put his right hand over Wilson’s right hand, gaining control of the gun.

    Federal prosecutors challenged Wilson with specificity about why he stopped Brown and whether he was aware that Brown and Witness 101 were suspects in the Ferguson Market robbery. Similarly, prosecutors challenged Wilson about his decision to use deadly force inside the SUV, to chase after Brown, and to again use deadly force on Brown in the roadway. Wilson responded to those challenges in a credible manner,offering reasonable explanations to the questions posed.

    Wilson’s statements were consistent with each other in all material ways, and would not be subject to effective impeachment for inconsistencies or deviation from the physical evidence. Therefore, in analyzing all of the evidence, federal prosecutors found Wilson’s account to be credible.

    Federal prosecutors were aware of and reviewed prior complaints against Wilson, as well as media reports, alleging Wilson engaged in misconduct. Such allegations were not substantiated, and do not contain information admissible in federal court in support of a prosecution.

    Wilson radioed to Witness 145 and Witness 146, “Do you guys need me?,” corroborating that Wilson was aware of the theft at Ferguson Market prior to his encounter with Brown. Witness 145 responded that the suspect “disappeared into the woodwork.” Wilson, having not heard him, asked the dispatcher to “relay.” The dispatcher then clarified, “He thinks that they…disappeared.” Wilson then said “clear,” indicating that he understood.

    According to the store employees, Brown, looking “crazy” and using profane language, said something like, “What are you gonna do about it?” Brown then exited the store and the clerk’s daughter called 911.

    A sampling of witnesses…..think I’m cherry picking? Read the report yourself, like I said it’s only 86 pages long, it isn’t a hard read…….

    Witness 102 is a 27-year-old bi-racial male.

    According to Witness 102, he saw Brown standing on the driver’s side of the SUV, bent over with his body through the driver’s window from the waist up. Witness 102 explained that Brown was “wrestling” through the window, but he was unable to see what Wilson was doing. After a few seconds, Witness 102 heard a gunshot. Immediately, Brown took off running in the opposite direction from where Witness 102 was standing.

    Wilson then chased Brown with his gun drawn, but not pointed at Brown, until Brown abruptly turned around at a nearby driveway. Witness 102 explained that it made no sense to him why Brown turned around. Brown did not get on the ground or put his hands up in surrender. In fact, Witness 102 told investigators that he knew “for sure that [Brown’s] hands were not above his head.” Brown made some type of movement similar to pulling his pants up or a shoulder shrug, and then “charged” at Wilson. It was only then that Wilson fired five or six shots at Brown. Brown paused and appeared to flinch, and Wilson stopped firing. However, Brown charged at Wilson again, and again Wilson fired about three or four rounds until Brown finally collapsed on the ground. Witness 102 was in disbelief that Wilson seemingly kept missing because Brown kept advancing forward.

    It appeared to Witness 102 that Wilson’s life was in jeopardy.

    Witness 102 did not see Brown’s friend, Witness 101, at any time during the incident until Witness 101 “came out of nowhere,” shouting, “‘They just killed him!’” Witness 101 seemed to be shouting toward a blue Monte Carlo23 that had stopped behind Wilson’s SUV. Witness 101 then ran off.

    According to Witness 102, crowds of people had begun to gather, wrongly claiming the police shot Brown for no reason and that he had his hands up in surrender. Two black women approached Witness 102, mobile phones set to record, asking him to recount what he had witnessed. Witness 102 responded that they would not like what he had to say. The women responded with racial slurs, calling him names like “white motherfucker.”

    Witness 102 explained that he came forward because he “felt bad about the situation,” and he wanted to “bring closure to [Brown’s] family,” so they would not think that the officer “got away with murdering their son.”

    Witness 103 is a 58-year-old black male a convicted felon who served time in federal prison, and has a son who was shot and injured by law enforcement during the commission of a robbery. Witness 103 expressed concerns because there were signs in the neighborhood of Canfield Drive stating, “snitches get stitches.” Therefore, he agreed to be interviewed only on the condition of confidentiality.

    According to Witness 103, he was driving his blue pickup truck in the opposite direction of Wilson’s SUV, and ended up virtually next to the driver’s side of the SUV when it stopped.

    When Witness 103 stopped his truck on Canfield Drive, although he did not see what led up to it, he saw Brown punching Wilson at least three times in the facial area, through the open driver’s window of the SUV. Witness 103 described Wilson and Brown as having hold of each other’s shirts, but Brown was “getting in a couple of blows.” Wilson was leaning back toward the passenger seat with his forearm up, in an effort to block the blows.

    Witness 103 did not see Brown’s hands up. Wanting to leave, Witness 103 began to turn his car around in the opposite direction that Brown had been running when he heard additional shots. Witness 103 turned to his right, and saw Brown “moving fast” toward Wilson. Witness 103 then drove away. Witness 103 had a passenger in his truck. Although Witness 103 tried to facilitate contact between federal and state authorities and the passenger, the passenger refused to identify himself or provide any information.

    When Witness 103 was initially subpoenaed to testify before the county grand jury, he expressed even more reluctance than he did during his investigative interview, this time alleging memory loss.

    Witness 104 is a 26-year-old bi-racial female.

    According to Witness 104, she was leaning over, talking to her sister, Witness 107, when she heard two gunshots. She looked out the front window and saw Brown at the driver’s window of Wilson’s SUV. Witness 104 knew that Brown’s arms were inside the SUV

    Wilson did not fire his gun as Brown ran from him. Brown then turned around and “for a second” began to raise his hands as though he may have considered surrendering, but then quickly “balled up in fists” in a running position and “charged” at Wilson. Witness 104 described it as a “tackle run,” explaining that Brown “wasn’t going to stop.” Witness 104 explained that it took some time for Wilson to fire, adding that she “would have fired sooner.” Wilson did not go near Brown’s body after Brown fell to his death.

    Witness 105 is a 50-year-old black female.
    Witness 105 could not tell whether Brown was “charging” at Wilson or whether his plan was to run past Wilson, but either way, Brown was running toward Wilson. According to Witness 105, Wilson only shot at Brown when Brown was moving toward him.

    Witness 108 is a 74-year-old black male who claimed to have witnessed the shooting, stated that it was justified, but repeatedly refused to give formal statements to law enforcement for fear of reprisal should the Canfield Drive neighborhood find out that his account corroborated Wilson. He was served with a county grand jury subpoena and refused to appear.

    Witness 108 refused to identify himself or give details, but told detectives that the police officer was “in the right” and “did what he had to do,” and the statements made by people in the apartment complex were inaccurate. Both state and federal investigators later attempted to locate and interview Witness 108, who repeatedly expressed fear in coming forward. During the investigators’ attempts to find Witness 108, another individual reported that two days after the shooting, Witness 108 confided in her that he “would have fucking shot that boy, too.” In saying so, Witness 108 mimicked an aggressive stance with his hands out in front of him, as though he was about to charge.

    However, Witness 108 refused to provide additional details to either county or federal authorities, citing community sentiment to
    support a “hands up” surrender narrative as his reason to remain silent.
    He explained that he would rather go to jail than testify before the county grand jury. Witness 108 has no criminal history.

    Witness 109 is a 53 year-old black male. Like Witness 108, Witness 109 claimed to have witnessed the shooting, stated that it was justified, and repeatedly refused to give formal statements to law enforcement forfear of reprisal should the Canfield Drive neighborhood find out that his account corroborated Wilson.

    Witness 109 stated that he did not want his phone number traced, and would deny everything if it was traced. Witness 109 stated that he did not know Brown or his friend, Witness 101. However, he was calling becauseWitness 101, whom he described as the “guy with the dreads,” lied on national television.

    Witness 109 said that Wilson fired in self-defense, explaining that Wilson did not shoot to kill at first, but “he unloaded on him
    when [Brown] wouldn’t stop.”

    Witness 113 is a 31-year-old black female.

    Witness 113 stated that Wilson fired shots into Brown’s back as he lay flat on his stomach on the ground. When the FBI told Witness 113 that the autopsy results and other evidence were inconsistent with her account,she admitted that she lied. She explained to the FBI that, “You’ve gotta live the life to know it,” and stated that she feared offering an account contrary to the narrative reported by the media that Brown held his hands up in surrender.

    Witness 106 is a 45-year-old white male.

    Witness 106’s overall impression was that he witnessed a police officer “taking down a gunman in a residential neighborhood before anyone else got hurt.” It was for that reason that Witness 106 agreed to speak with SLCPD detectives. He otherwise does not “have any love” for law enforcement, having served 18 years in prison. Witness 106 then explained that even though the neighborhood had been talking about Brown having his “hands up,” Brown “did not have his hands up.” Brown’s arms were down at his sides, such that Witness 106 could not even see Brown’s hands. Witness 106’s vantage point was over Wilson’s shoulder. Witness 106 saw Brown walk toward Wilson and thought that Brown was about to shoot Wilson

    Witness 110 is a 51-year-old black male who is married to Witness 111.

    Witness 110 and Witness 111, but they were reluctant to speak to law enforcement, fearing retaliation from people in the
    They agreed to speak only on the condition of confidentiality.

    Witness 110 stated that Wilson shot Brown only when Brown was moving toward him, and did not shoot at Brown as he ran away. At no time were Brown’s hands up in surrender or otherwise. Witness 110 has no criminal history.

    Witness 111 is a 48-year-old black female who is married to Witness 110. According to Witness 111, at no time were Brown’s hands up in surrender or otherwise.
    Witness 111 has no criminal history.

    Witness 101 is a 22-year-old black male who was walking in the middle of Canfield Drive with Brown when they encountered Wilson. Witness 101 made multiple statements to the media immediately following the incident that spawned the popular narrative that Wilson shot Brown execution-style as he held up his hands in surrender. These media interviews occurred prior to Witness 101 giving his two statements.

    Witness 101 expected to encounter the police when they left Ferguson Market because he heard the clerk say he was going to call the police. Witness 101 described Brown’s behavior as “bold” when Brown openly carried the stolen cigarillos as they walked down Canfield Drive.

    According to Witness 101, at no point did Brown ever strike, punch, or grab any part of Wilson. He could offer no explanation as to how Wilson sustained injury, other than to speculate that it was the result of their “tug of war.”

    Witness 101 went to Brown’s grandmother’s home and told her and other family members what happened. With the encouragement of Brown’s family, Witness 101 went back out onto the street and gave an interview to the media.

    Witness 133 was repeatedly asked if there was anything else that she saw or anything she thought investigators would need to know. In both instances, Witness 133 denied knowing any more information, telling federal authorities that she had given “everything [she’s]got.”

    Despite her repeated assurances that she saw nothing else, Witness 133 testified before the county grand jury that when she looked in the rearview mirror, Brown had his hands up before he fell to his death. When questioned by the county prosecutor about providing this new information, Witness 133 acknowledged that the transcripts from her prior statements were correct, and that she told SLCPD detectives, FBI agents and federal prosecutors everything she could think of that was important. Witness 133 never offered an explanation as to why she did not previously disclose that Brown’s hands were up. Witness 133 also acknowledged that she has been watching the news and “hands up” had become the “mantra” of the protesters.

    Witness 119 is a 15-year-old black male.

    Witness 119’s initial account did not make sense. Witness 119 seemed to claim that Wilson shot Brown in the side from out of the window of the SUV, possibly while he was still driving. Wilson then chased after Brown, and ultimately shot him to death in the head while Brown had his hands in the air.

    However, he later recanted, telling federal agents and prosecutors that he lied to SLCPD detectives because he just wanted to be involved in the investigation. Witness 119 reiterated the same thing to county prosecutors and did not testify before the county grand jury. Federal agents and prosecutors sought to follow up with Witness 119 to clarify his account. Witness 119 readily admitted that he never saw the shooting, but was sitting near a flowerbed playing video games on his phone when he heard gunshots. Witness 119 claimed that he told the police that he was a witness because he was traumatized and because he “wanted to be a part of it.”

    Witness 125 is a 23-year-old black female.

    Witness 125 refused to meet with federal prosecutors but did meet with FBI agents. She reiterated that she was asleep during the first few shots, but then went to her window where she witnessed Brown standing with his hands up in surrender.

    She initially told law enforcement that she witnessed the shooting, but later recanted, claiming that she wanted to be involved from the outset and therefore lied to investigators.

    Witness 112 is a 62-year-old black male. Witness 112 explained that Brown raised his arms partly, palms up, clarifying that he “didn’t have his hands all the way up.” Brown then moved his arms out at a 35 to 45 degree angle, as if to say, “What?” It was then that Wilson trained his gun on Brown, and as Brown moved forward, Wilson repeatedly yelled, “Stop!” When Brown failed to stop, Wilson fired shots. When Witness 112 subsequently met with federal agents and prosecutors, he gave a similar account, except that he steadfastly claimed that when Brown turned around in the roadway, he held his arms up in surrender, at ninety degree angles with his palms facing out. When asked about his previous description, Witness 112 became agitated and angry, and refused to listen to a recording of his previous statement. He was unable to explain the difference in his accounts, and why his statement had changed.
    Subsequent to his meeting with federal authorities and his appearance before the county grand jury, Witness 112 gave an “anonymous” interview to the local print media.

    A pretty thorough report – includes this white lying idiot as well…..

    Witness 140 is a 45-year-old white female

    Witness 140 contacted SLCPD detectives in September 2014, claiming to have been a witness to the shooting of Brown, but too fearful to come forward when it happened. She explained that she decided it was time to come forward because she knew the case was being presented to the county grand jury and she was “tired of hearing that the officer is guilty.” SLCPD and the FBI jointly interviewed Witness 140, who completely corroborated Wilson’s account.

    Witness 140 claimed that she inadvertently ended up on Canfield Drive because she got lost on her way to visit a friend in Florissant, whom she had not seen in about 25 years. Witness 140 explained that she did not have a cell phone or a GPS, and was prone to getting lost.

    Investigators also questioned Witness 140 about the route she took out of the complex, which looks navigable on a map, but in reality is blocked by a concrete street barrier. Witness 140 responded that she is not good with directions, and was unsure the route she took.

    Witness 140 stated that she went immediately home and told no one about what she witnessed except her ex-husband. However, when SLCPD detectives attempted to verify this, Witness 140’s ex-husband reported that Witness 140 has a tendency to lie.

    Witness 140 acknowledged that she suffers from bouts of mania because she does not take her medicine for bipolar disorder and she suffered traumatic brain injury from a car crash several years ago.

    Witness 140 admitted that she did not get lost on Canfield Drive while en route to visit a high school friend, but rather she purposely went to Canfield Drive that day because she fears black people and was attempting to conquer her fears.

    Witness 140 was twice convicted of passing bad checks, felonies that are crimes of dishonesty and likely admissible in federal court as impeachment evidence. Although Witness 140’s account of this incident is consistent with physical and forensic evidence and with credible witness accounts, large parts of her narrative have been admittedly fabricated from media accounts, and her bias in favor of Wilson is readily apparent. Accordingly, while her account likely is largely accurate, federal prosecutors determined that the account as a whole was not reliable and therefore did not consider it when making a prosecutive decision.

    Witness 120 is a 19-year-old black male who said he was Brown’s best friend and Witness 101’s “cousin.”

    Witness 120 saw Brown, who was facing the window, drop to his knees with his hands in the air, blood coming from his left
    shoulder and ribcage.26 Brown’s back was to the police vehicle. Witness 101 was next to Brown. Brown told Witness 101 to “run for your life.” According to Witness 120, Wilson then got out of the police cruiser, and positioned himself “a step away” from Brown, who stated, “Please don’t shoot me.” Wilson then shot Brown “point blank” in the head and Brown fell on his side. Wilson then fired eight more shots while Brown was on the ground, one of which grazed his arm.

    Witness 120 acknowledged that he never saw Wilson emerge from his vehicle and never saw any injury on Brown. He also explained that he based most of his recanted account on what people “in the community told [him].”

    There is no witness who has stated that Brown had his hands up in surrender whose statement is otherwise consistent with the physical evidence.

    The media has widely reported that there is witness testimony that Brown said “don’t shoot” as he held his hands above his head. In fact, our investigation did not reveal any eyewitness who stated that Brown said “don’t shoot.”

    For all of the reasons stated, Wilson’s conduct in shooting Brown as he advanced on Wilson, and until he fell to the ground, was not objectively unreasonable and thus not a violation of 18 U.S.C. § 242.

    Given that Wilson’s account is corroborated by physical evidence and that his perception of a threat posed by Brown is corroborated by other eyewitnesses, to include aspects of the testimony of Witness 101, there is no credible evidence that Wilson willfully shot Brown as he was attempting to surrender or was otherwise not posing a threat. Even if Wilson was mistaken in his interpretation of Brown’s conduct, the fact that others interpreted that conduct the same way as Wilson precludes a determination that he acted with a bad purpose to disobey the law.



    Conclusion: For the reasons set forth above, this matter lacks prosecution merit and should be closed.

    But!!!!! They need SOMETHING! This report is not only proof that Brown deserved to get shot and the white officer was justified in his actions, but that the whole “Hands up don’t shoot shoot” BS Cry that is already a mantra is a disgusting lie put out by black people to try and get white police officers indicted. This would be embarrassing to black racists…we need another report to focus on….

    So they found some jokes sent by email several years ago by people who are “somehow connected” to the police and court system…….

    In a second report on broader police practices, the Justice Department released seven racist e-mails written by Ferguson police and municipal court officials. A November 2008 e-mail, for instance, stated that President Obama could not be president for very long because “what black man holds a steady job for four years.”

    So this report, released the same day will be the one the FEDS and Media want to focus on…….


    Department of Justice
    Office of Public Affairs
    Wednesday, March 4, 2015
    Justice Department Announces Findings of Two Civil Rights Investigations in Ferguson, Missouri

    Justice Department Finds a Pattern of Civil Rights Violations by the Ferguson Police Department

    The media dutifully pounce on this report instead of the CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION INTO THE SHOOTING DEATH OF MICHAEL BROWN….

    In a second report on broader police practices, the Justice Department released seven racist e-mails written by Ferguson police and municipal court officials. A November 2008 e-mail, for instance, stated that President Obama could not be president for very long because “what black man holds a steady job for four years.”

    The 7 emails written several years before Officer Wilson and idiot thug M. Brown ever met…...

    1.November 2008: An e-mail said President Obama would not be president for very long because “what black man holds a steady job for four years.”
    2.March 2010: An e-mail mocked African Americans through a story involving child support. One line from the e-mail read: “I be so glad that dis be my last child support payment! Month after month, year after year, all dose payments!”
    3.April 2011: An e-mail depicted Obama as a chimpanzee.
    4.May 2011: An e-mail said: “An African-American woman in New Orleans was admitted into the hospital for a pregnancy termination. Two weeks later she received a check for $5,000. She phoned the hospital to ask who it was from. The hospital said, ‘Crimestoppers.’”
    5.June 2011: An e-mail described a man seeking to obtain “welfare” for his dogs because they are “mixed in color, unemployed, lazy, can’t speak English and have no frigging clue who their Daddies are.”
    6.October 2011: An e-mail included a photo of a group of bare-chested women dancing, seemingly in Africa, with the caption, “Michelle Obama’s High School Reunion.”
    7.December 2011: An e-mail included jokes that are based on offensive stereotypes about Muslims.

    Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. desperately trying to keep the narrative going……..

    Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. detailed the findings of a civil rights investigation into the Ferguson, Mo., police department, saying there is an “implicit and explicit racial bias” that accounts for the hostile relations between law enforcement and residents. (AP)

    The next day, after these two reports are released, Browns accomplice D. Johnson aka witness 101 uses the second report in his lawsuit……..

    Described as a “key witness” instead of a “lying sack” by the media…….

    Dorian Johnson aka witness 101: “Hands up”, “Don’t Shoot” lie

    MAY 5, 2015
    Michael Brown’s friend sues Ferguson, Officer Darren Wilson and police chief

    A key witness to the Michael Brown shooting says it’s time for Ferguson, its former police chief, and former officer Darren Wilson, to pay up.

    Dorian Johnson wasn’t physically hurt but the civil lawsuit he filed in St. Louis County Court says he bears psychological scars and emotional distress. He’s seeking damages and an injunction against Ferguson to stop what he says is unconstitutional behavior.

    The harrowing account Dorian Johnson gave FOX 2 the day Brown died on Canfield Drive in Ferguson is again reflected in the lawsuit, along with findings from the U.S. Department of Justice investigation into Ferguson Police Department practices.

    The lies continue…despite the M Brown report now out…that report is ignored…….

    “We have to get past this idea that you can stop folks for no reason, you can harass them,” said attorney James Williams of New Orleans, who’s leading Johnson’s legal team.

    “You are certainly entitled to flee for your life and take cover if you are being assaulted. And what made Dorian Johnson hide behind the car was the fact that he was being shot at,” Williams said.

    Johnson is seeking unspecified compensatory and punitive damages. The suit lists a minimum of $25,000.

    D. Johnson aka witness 101 aka lying sack’s lawsuit…

    Kalyn Chapman James - First black Miss Alabama says Dallas shooter a ‘martyr’
    Kalyn Chapman James – First black Miss Alabama says Dallas shooter a ‘martyr’

    A recent example of spreading the BLM lying mantra of “Hands up Don’t shoot”………….

    First black Miss Alabama says Dallas shooter a ‘martyr’,  July 12, 2016

    I know that those police officers had families and people who loved them and that they didn’t deserve to die but I’m so torn up in my heart about seeing these men — these black men — being gunned down in our community that I can’t help, I can’t help but feel like I wasn’t surprised by what the shooter did to those cops and I think a lot of us feel the same way.”

    “I don’t feel sad for the officers who lost their lives and I know that’s not really my heart,” the former beauty queen tells the camera.

    “I value human life. And I want to feel sad for them but I can’t help but feeling like the shooter was a martyr.” -Kalyn Chapman James The 1993 Miss Alabama — now a Miami-area TV host:





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