Monday, June 08, 2020


So controversial St. Johns County Deputy Sheriff JEREMY BANKS pulled over a school bus on September 25, 2019, without probable cause, acting on unethical personal impulse motives and got only a written reprimand?  

BANKS crazily pursued a school bus in an unmarked vehicle, in plain clothes, flashing his badge and interrogating the bus driver.  

But there's no tape, because the tape machine in the bus malfunctioned? 

And Sgt. Johns County Sheriff SHOAR sounds horrible when he talks of Eli Washtock as being a "transvesite," while once again insulting Michelle O'Connell's family for their First Amendment protected activity.

The SOB SHOAR actually claims there will never be a criminal conviction of BANKS for the September 2, 2010 murder of Michelle O'Connell in his house with his service weapon, even if there were a confession.

That dawg won't hunt.  

There is no statute of limitations for murder, even in St. Johns County, where a deputy has never been taken before the grand jury in the nearly ten years since the homicide.   

Welcome to St. Johns County, where the corrupt Sheriff, DAVID SHOAR, still insults murder victims and their families, showing himself to be a vicious, viperous,  vituperative, retaliatory,  corrupt, lawless lawman, once again, 

As Congressman David Perley Lowe (R-Kan.) said, quoted by the Supreme Court of the United States in 1961 in Monroe v. Pape, discussing Congressional debate of the 1871 Civil Rights Act (Ku Klux Klan Act): "While murder is stalking abroad in disguise, while whippings and lynchings and banishments have been visited upon unoffending American citizens, the local administrations have been found inadequate or unwilling to apply the proper corrective. Combinations, darker than the night [which] hides them, conspiracies, wicked as the worst felons could devise, have gone unwhipped of justice. Immunity is given to crime, and the records of the public tribunals are searched in vain for any evidence of effective redress." Monroe v. Pape365 U.S. 167, 175 (1961), quoting Cong. Globe, 42nd Cong., 1st Sess., App. 166-167.

Listen to episode 11 of Criminal Conduct podcast here

1 comment:

Unknown said...

He looks mean