Reminder Jury / The State Must Prove!

Reminder Jury / The State Must Prove!

Just a reminder jury, it is the State, it is the Police, it is the Prosecutor that has to prove guilt.

When you go to the King County Court to serve on a jury it is a safe bet to assume the Judge, Police and Prosecutors are lying – make them prove, with evidence, (accusations are not evidence), whom they have accused.

There is no such thing as trusting the State, trusting the Police or trusting the Prosecutor – they have to prove, with evidence that a crime took place.

Not only is such the law, but Justice with a capital J demands it.

Never let a Judge talk you out of your conscious and the need for evidence, because it will cost you your very soul.

To show favoritism towards the State of Washington, Police or Prosecutor is just flat-out sinful, a perversion of Justice,

Do not pervert justice; do not show partiality to the poor or favoritism to the great, but judge your neighbor fairly. (Leviticus 19:15)

Enumclaw.com : opinion that counts |  Monday, March 14, 2016

Article Reference

(reason.com)—Last week a West Virginia woman who stood between her dog and a state trooper intent on killing him was acquitted of obstructing an officer by a jury in Wood County. It took jurors just half an hour to acquit 23-year-old Tiffanie Hupp after they watched the video of the incident that Hupp’s husband, Ryan, shot with his cellphone.

Trooper Seth Cook came to the Hupps’ house on May 9, 2015, in response to a dispute between a neighbor and Ryan’s stepfather. There Cook encountered Buddy, a Labrador-husky mix who was chained outside the house. The dog, whom Hupp describes as “a big baby,” ran toward Cook, barking, and Cook backed up. Even though the dog had reached the end of his chain and Cook was not in any danger, he drew his pistol. “I immediately thought, ‘I don’t want him to get shot,'” Hupp, who was in the yard with her 3-year-old son, told the Charleston Gazette-Mail. The video shows her stepping in front of Cook, at which point he grabs her, throws her to the ground, picks her up, leans her against his cruiser, and handcuffs her.

“The officer alleged in the complaint that she raised her arm,” Hupp’s lawyer, David Schles, told the Gazette-Mail, “but we did stop-frame [of the video] for the jury, and it showed she was stationary, her arms at her side….All she said was ‘Don’t do that,’ and [Cook] grabbed her by the bicep and spun her around, and she ends up falling down.”

Hupp told PINAC her case hinged on her husband’s video, which they did not have for weeks after the incident because Cook confiscated the phone, which he was unable to access because it was protected by a password. “Without that video, it’s just my word against a state trooper,” she said. “Nobody is going to believe my word over law enforcement.”