最近白人协警击毙袭警的黑人案件的真相

revolver2013 收藏 5 776
导读:懂英文的可以自己去FoxNews.com看一下。 这个案件是因为被民意和政治因素左右了,才会上法庭。本来这个协警George Zimmerman根本就不应当被起诉。 当地警长Bill Lee拒绝起诉Zimmerman被警局开除; 当地检察官也拒绝起诉Zimmerman,结果是外地的检察官临时上阵起诉Zimmerman; 当地调查这个案件的首席探员Christopher Serino也向法庭表示相信Zimmerman的证词。 结果在法庭上,检察官提不出充分的证据,他先说黑人少年是弱方,然

懂英文的可以自己去FoxNews.com看一下。

这个案件是因为被民意和政治因素左右了,才会上法庭。本来这个协警George Zimmerman根本就不应当被起诉。

当地警长Bill Lee拒绝起诉Zimmerman被警局开除;

当地检察官也拒绝起诉Zimmerman,结果是外地的检察官临时上阵起诉Zimmerman;

当地调查这个案件的首席探员Christopher Serino也向法庭表示相信Zimmerman的证词。

结果在法庭上,检察官提不出充分的证据,他先说黑人少年是弱方,然后有证据表明黑人少年骑在Zimmerman头上向水泥地上打,检察官改口说那是少年中枪后从Zimmerman身上翻倒下来....这和他开始的说法矛盾.所以这个案件就是很简单的一个袭警被击毙案件,换了别的地方,Zimmerman根本就不会被起诉。

很多人抱怨种族歧视,自己却并不愿意花时间把有关文件和现场报告找来看一下(都是可以公开的)

John Lott: We never should have witnessed a Zimmerman trial

We never should have witnessed a Zimmerman trial

By John Lott

Published July 14, 2013 | FoxNews.com

The George Zimmerman case should never have been brought. Saturday night after the “not guilty” verdict was delivered, State Attorney Angela Corey justified bringing the case “to put the facts out there.” But criminal cases should never be brought simply to put the facts before the public.

No one should be charged with a crime unless prosecutors themselves really believe that the person committed a crime.

Yet, the prosecution and their own experts’ language consistently showed a lack of certainty. Prosecutors aren’t supposed to bring cases where the best they can say is that something might “possibly” have happened or that there was a “chance” that it did.

Usually defense attorneys are the ones trying to get prosecution witnesses to concede that alternative explanations might be possible. In the Zimmerman trial, even the prosecution couldn’t get definite statements out of their own witnesses.

By the end of the trial, with the prosecution conceding that Travyon Martin was likely on top of Zimmerman, prosecutors were forced to speculate that possibly Martin was about to get off of Zimmerman when he was shot. That, by itself, completely undermined the prosecution's claim that Martin was the one calling for help.

The case was so weak that the local Sanford District Attorney refused to bring charges against Zimmerman. That is why, on the orders of the governor, an outside District Attorney, Angela Corey, had to be brought in to handle it.

Sanford Police Chief Bill Lee was fired because he also refused to charge Zimmerman with a crime.

Even the lead detective on the case, Christopher Serino, told the jury he believed Zimmerman's version of the events.

Many people jumped to conclusions without knowing the facts. Even before they could read the police reports, many conservative commentators claimed early on that Zimmerman had acted improperly (Mona Charen, Rich Lowry, Heather Mac Donald, Robert VerBruggen, and Gregory Kane).

Comments by President Obama, Al Sharpton, and others surely stirred up the racial aspects of the case and appear to have led some blacks across the country to attack whites to avenge Trayvon Martin (e.g., Gainesville, Florida; Oak Park, Illinois; Mobile, Alabama; Toledo, Ohio; Grand Rapids, Michigan; and Norfolk, Virginia).

The media also bears a real responsibility for sensationalism. After all, most people can’t spend their days reading police reports or listening to trials. But in Zimmerman’s case, "NBC Nightly News" and the "Today Show" went so far as doctoring tapes of Zimmerman’s 911 call to make it look as if he was fixated on Trayvon Martin’s race.

Even late in the trial, media coverage still showed pictures of a much younger 12-year-old Martin continually reinforcing the image in many minds that Zimmerman had shot a young child, not a six-foot, 17-year-old football player.

Many readers might be surprised to learn that 17-year-olds are almost 50 percent more likely to commit murders than 28-year-olds such as Zimmerman.

Other parts of the prosecution's case could only be described as an attempt to distract jurors. For example, much was made of the class Zimmerman took at Seminole State College that taught by Professor Alexis Carter.

The key was, supposedly, that Zimmerman really understood Florida’s “Stand Your Ground” law. Prosecutor Richard Mantei told the court that Zimmerman's legal studies would help jurors understand his "state of mind" and "ambitions and frustrations" before the shooting.

One could debate about whether Zimmerman remembered the part of that lecture from the class. Nevertheless, it was really completely besides the point for the same reason that the defense never referenced the law: with Zimmerman on his back and Trayvon Martin holding him down, he had no option to retreat.

None of the testimony ever explained why the “Stand Your Ground” law was even relevant to Zimmerman’s actions.

The prosecutors’ biggest problem was that they had to do more than convince jurors that their version of events was “likely,” and they never come close to doing that.

Instead, they had to show that their claims about Zimmerman were true beyond a “reasonable doubt.” To put it differently, to say something is “likely” just means that there is over a 50 percent chance it is true. To say something is beyond a reasonable doubt means that it is much closer to 100 percent.

This case should never have been brought by prosecutors, but they let politics influence their decision.

本文内容于 2013/7/17 3:37:46 被revolver2013编辑

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