BLACK PRIVILEGE: Bail Posted for Alleged BLM Shooter Who Attempted to Assassinate Louisville Mayoral Candidate

The Black Lives Matter thug who allegedly attempted to murder a mayoral candidate is back on the streets after a left-wing organization posted bail for him.

21-year-old Quintez Brown is a free man, with attempted murder and wanton endangerment charges pending, after the Louisville Community Bail Fund posted his $100,000 bond. He is accused of firing at Louisville Mayoral candidate Craig Greenberg.

Brown was greeted by loved ones after he left the court house who sang “Oh, Happy Day!” as the alleged shooter was freed:

WDRB News reporter Breon Martin reports that the Louisville Community Bail Fund is pushing for Brown to receive no jail time, claiming that he needs mental health services despite the fact that he is accused with very strong evidence of an attempted assassination of a major political candidate.

Jefferson County Attorney Mike O’Connell is appalled at this grotesque miscarriage of justice that makes a mockery of the rule of law.

“Unlike the federal system, bond must be set under Kentucky law. We successfully argued for and received a higher bond commensurate with the seriousness of the offense. We successfully argued that if posted, the defendant should be on home incarceration. However, the criteria of release should not be the ability to access a certain amount of money,” O’Connell said. 

“It should be the threat to the community and whether there is a history of non appearance in court. I’ve said previously that people should not be in jail just because they can’t afford bond or be released just because they can. We should have a system like the federal government where my office can provide evidence and a judge can decide. Kentucky current system does not allow that. Our office has kept the victim involved throughout this process,” he added.

Big League Politics has reported on Brown’s prolific writings supporting the Black Lives Matter cause:

Black Lives Matter (BLM) activist and mainstream media journalist Quintez Brown has been charged with the attempted murder of Louisville Mayor candidate Craig Greenberg.

Police have charged Brown with allegedly shooting at Greenberg at 10:15 a.m. on Monday. Brown allegedly entered Greenberg’s Butchertown campaign office and shot at him with a bullet grazing Greenberg’s shirt and narrowly missing him.

Brown pleaded not guilty to an attempted murder charge as well as four counts of wanton endangerment on Tuesday. His attorney Rob Eggert says that “this is not a hate crime — it is a mental health case,” adding that Brown has been battling “mental and emotional issues.”

Cops saw Brown less than half a mile from campaign headquarters only ten minutes after the shooting. He was found with a 9mm Glock handgun in his pants pocket. Law enforcement has confirmed that a 9mm Glock was used in the shooting. Brown’s bond has been set at a mere $100,000, due to apparent privilege.

Brown has been frequently published in the Louisville Courier-Journal. In one op/ed, he made excuses for black murderers.

“The high rate of unsolved murders hurts the legitimacy of Louisville’s police department. Is the so-called Black community to blame? Self-blame, the emotional abuse inflicted upon survivors of trauma, is perpetuated by the public relations arm of the police,” Brown wrote.

“Instead of having those difficult conversations about the root causes of violence and the socioeconomic construction of poverty, we instead spend our time consuming guilt and blame while we find individuals to point fingers at. If there is no one to be found accountable, we create the boogeyman: the Black criminal scapegoat,” he added.

In another op/ed, he argued against voter ID laws and claimed they were racist against black people.

“In fact, Kentucky has always been at the center of conversation surrounding voter suppression. In 2016, the Election Performance Index MIT ranked Kentucky 44th in the nation, due to us prohibiting early voting and having strict requirements to request an absentee ballot. Kentucky and Indiana are the only states that close polls as early as 6 p.m. And by November, Kentucky is expected to have voter ID requirements,” Brown wrote.

“This history of voter suppression and political oppression is why some low-income Black residents will never feel involved in the political process,” he added.

This is what true privilege looks like, and insanity such as this will reign supreme as America becomes further occupied by diversity and multiculturalism.

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