Political Prisoner Derek Chauvin Appeals His Case All the Way to U.S. Supreme Court

Former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin, who was convicted of murder after the death of fentanyl-addicted felon George Floyd in his custody, is appealing his case all the way to the Supreme Court.

Chauvin was convicted of murder after being crucified in the court of public opinion, justifying the anti-white pogroms that devastated the nation due to the terrorist Black Lives Matter movement in the summer of 2020. Chauvin is hoping to receive justice from the U.S. Supreme Court after the Minnesota Supreme Court refused to take his case.

“The cumulative effect of the multiple errors in these proceedings deprived Mr. Chauvin of a fair trial, in violation of his constitutional rights,” Chauvin attorney Eric Nelson said.

If the Supreme Court doesn’t overturn his case, Chauvin will face 21 years in prison.

Big League Politics reported on how Chauvin faced a kangaroo court proceeding and was denied a fair trial because of the media and Democrat Party’s lynch mob against the former cop:

A juror admitted she had fears that the mob would come for her family and destroy her community while serving on the jury for former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin’s murder case over the death of serial felon drug addict George Floyd.

Juror 96 Lisa Christensen told KARE 11 that she had “mixed feelings” about serving on the jury in the first place due to the contentious nature of the case.

“There was a question on the questionnaire about it and I put I did not know. The reason, at that time, was I did not know what the outcome was going to be, so I felt like either way you are going to disappoint one group or the other. I did not want to go through rioting and destruction again and I was concerned about people coming to my house if they were not happy with the verdict,” she said to reporters.

Christensen was eventually dismissed by Judge Peter Cahill as an alternate and did not participate in the verdict in which Chauvin was convicted on multiple counts of murder.

“It did not impact me as far as the trial went. However, only being about six blocks from the police department, I could hear everything,” Christensen said. 

“When I came home, I could hear the helicopters flying over my house. … I could hear the flashbangs going off. If I stepped outside, I could see the smoke from the grenades. One day, the trial ran a little late, and I had trouble getting to my house, because the protesters were blocking the interstate, so I had to go way around. I was aware, but it did not affect me at all,” she added.

If Chauvin’s case is overturned, it will be a great day for the rule of law and a bad day for crack-smoking thugs, gangbangers and race hustlers.

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