As long as black people are permanent victims of relentless white racism, cops should not chase them, juries should not convict them, judges should not sentence them, schools should not punish them, and white victims should not complain about the black crime and violence so wildly out of proportion.
This is what a growing number of lawmakers, professors and, of course, reporters are prescribing as a way to “improve the way our system serves justice.”
The latest came on NPR a few days ago when Georgetown Law professor and former federal prosecutor Paul Butler broke it down for the racially unenlightened:
“If you go to criminal court in D.C., you would think that white people don’t commit crimes,” Butler said. “White people don’t use drugs, they don’t get into fights, they don’t steal, because all you see are African American people.”
Before you pack your child off to Georgetown Law school — or if you usually do not believe something too ridiculous to be true — you might want to hear the distinguished professor wax at length on this video:
Racial Jury Nullification at Georgetown Law.
Link doesn’t work, video is here:
I have questions for Professor Butler. Most of the victims of black crime are other black people. Does he want juries to nullify those cases? Since when is selling crack cocaine, heroin, opiates and opiods a non-violent crime? All sorts of violence is associated with those sorts of drugs. At any rate, this calls for a repost: