I am not a lawyer, I am a reporter, I do not represent clients, I just write about what I am reading.
That means I get to write about the lawyers that represent me, and sometimes it’s as if they have the power to change the law.
The latest example of this was the decision of a New York City judge to overturn the conviction of an African American man for punching a white police officer, but not before it was overturned on appeal.
The judge, Judge William H. Brown of Manhattan, overturned the verdict after he concluded that the defendant had been coerced into making a false statement by his co-defendants, who were black.
In a scathing rebuke, Brown wrote: I conclude that the evidence presented at trial did not establish a prima facie case that defendant’s racially motivated conduct, and his prior conduct in similar situations, was motivated by any racist intent.
This court cannot, in any event, impose a racial motive on a police officer.
The case against the defendant, Anthony J. Baez, was dismissed in September 2011.
But the case is now being heard again in the same court, and the judge in question, Judge David L. Zaccaro, has been granted a new trial.
This time, he has decided to uphold the conviction, arguing that Baez’s credibility was damaged by a racist message conveyed by one of his co�s, and he should not have been convicted.
“This case is far from over,” said Richard M. Kamin, an attorney for the plaintiffs.
“It is not over until it is over.
The evidence is overwhelming, and I hope this decision will ensure that Baney is not subjected to the same treatment as the other defendants who have been wrongly convicted.” “
The evidence clearly shows that the jury believed that Defendant Baez acted with racial bias, but he was never convicted because of the racially biased message sent by his officers.
The evidence is overwhelming, and I hope this decision will ensure that Baney is not subjected to the same treatment as the other defendants who have been wrongly convicted.”
Kamin and others who have represented victims of police brutality and civil rights abuses have called the ruling a victory for justice.
“This is an important win for all New Yorkers who are victims of abuse of police power, who are now free to speak out about the unfairness of police misconduct and the lack of accountability in our justice system,” said Eric Garner, the father of Eric Garner who was killed by New York Police Officer Daniel Pantaleo in 2014.
“We cannot let New York State, which has the most deadly police force in the nation, ignore the serious issues of police abuse and brutality in this city.”
The verdict in the Baez case comes at a time when the country is confronting the fallout from the death of Eric Holder Jr., the attorney general who was in charge of the Justice Department under President Barack Obama, and in the aftermath of a federal investigation into the police shootings of Alton Sterling in Baton Rouge and Philando Castile in Falcon Heights, Minnesota, and Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri.
The Justice Department has concluded that Holder lied to Congress and the public about his involvement in the Justice Dept�s handling of the Eric Garner case.
As a result, Holder was forced to resign as attorney general in May.
His successor, Eric Holder III, has not taken any action on the case.
The case was also the subject of a new civil rights investigation into New York, led by the Justice department’s Civil Rights Division.
Attorney General Loretta Lynch and other officials, including the FBI director, are leading the investigation into Baez.
In addition to the Bays, the case also involves a woman who was arrested on a charge of assaulting a police sergeant and an African-American woman accused of assaulting another police officer in Brooklyn.
In August, an appeals court ruled that the two women were guilty and that their cases were dismissed in April.
While the appeals court decision was a step forward, the plaintiffs and their supporters in the case will be hoping that the new judge will uphold the convictions.
It is critical that New Yorkers take a stand to protect the rights of our criminal justice system against police brutality.””
New Yorkers have lost their faith in the justice system, and we know that it will take a special judge to make sure the police officers are held accountable for their actions.
It is critical that New Yorkers take a stand to protect the rights of our criminal justice system against police brutality.”