The grand jury in the Bureau’s Taylor case, which filed a court motion seeking the release of the grand jury’s transcripts and the judge’s permission to speak in public, said July’s attorneys Tuesday.
“One of the junior’s lawyers, Kevin Glogovar,” said the representative we represent, was obliged to take some action based on the allegations made in the ensuing press conference and the attorney general’s office fee messages that everything was played out. Fell. “, Said in a news conference on Tuesday.
In his 15 years in practice, Glogavar said he had never seen a great jury make such a request.
Two days after former Louisville detective Brett Hankison was charged with endangering absenteeism in connection with shots fired at another apartment, the grand jury upheld his services Friday.
“I think the only leg out there was trying to wrestle through what they said and then came out at a press conference and figured out where to go from there.”
Hankinson, who was fired in June, is accused of recklessly firing a gun during a raid on Taylor’s apartment in March. Neither Hankison nor the two officers were among the two officers who shot Taylor, Miles Cosgrove and Sergeant. Jonathan Mattingley was directly blamed for Taylor’s death. Cosgrove and Mattingley, who were injured in the shooting, are on administrative leave. Hankison was arraigned in Jefferson Circuit Court on Monday and pleaded not guilty. It is free on a bond of Rs 15,000.
During the indictment, Judge Ba N Bailey Smith ordered that a recording of the jury proceedings be filed in court by Wednesday afternoon. Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron had to face the governor and the mayor, among others, for posting as much evidence as possible online. Last week, he said he would not “compromise” in the federal investigation into the incident and would violate the plaintiff’s moral duties. “
On Monday night, Cameron said he would comply with the judge’s orders.
“The grand jury means a secret body,” he said in a statement. “It is clear that the public interest will not allow this to happen in this case.”
Cameron also clarified that “the only charge warrant recommended was to risk the warrant.”
“Although our prosecutors presented all the evidence, the evidence confirmed that Sergeant Mattingley and Detective Cosgrove were justified in their use of force after being fired by Carneth VSK,” he said.
Gloucester noted that Cameron was going to release Grand Jury recordings as he was ordered to file in public as an investigation into Hankison’s criminal case. “So it’s not just a blanket release in my opinion,” Glogware added, adding that it expects audio dio or video testimony to be presented.
Glogavar said his client wanted to remain anonymous or as anonymous as possible and believed that while the Grameen jury “agreed” with his team’s investigation, Mattingley and Cosgrove were justified in their actions.
“While there are six potential homicide charges under Kentucky law, these charges do not apply to the facts before us as shown in our investigation – and the grand jury agreed – that Mattingley and Cosgrove were justified in retaliation for the deadly fire after being fired. Cameron told a news conference last Wednesday.
The motion accuses Cameron of using grand juries to “hold liability as liability and responsibility for those decisions” and says “more seeds of doubt in the process.”
“The primary concern our client has is that, if you look at the press conference after reading the indictment, the attorney general took on a lot of responsibility at the feet of the grand jury.” “If you look at the statement issued by the Tony General’s Office Fees released yesterday, they tried to back it up. And I think the concerns we noted in our motion of the grand jury probably got their attention and hopefully it will help a little bit.” More transparency in how things happen. “
Waker says police did not identify them and mistaken them for intruders. On March 13, officers fired at Taylor after he broke down her door.
This is one of the unresolved issues, Glogore said.
Cameron was asked by a reporter last week by Glover why “he makes such a distinction between one witness relating to Knock and announcing an issue against some other witnesses who said something different.”
“What we’re getting twice from the attorney general’s office fees at the moment is that they presented everything,” Glogore said. “I’ll introduce you, based on their statements, they didn’t do it.”
Between the issue and what the public deserves to know in those matters, Glogor asked whether the grand jury was given the option to charge the two officers who shot Taylor, the emergency medical technician. He questioned whether this was in the recording and that Cameron’s office fees had released all the charges for him.
“The issue has not been addressed directly,” Glogore said. “And these are the same concerns that our client has, that we believe other grand juries probably have and are in public.”
It is not clear when the grand jury will be able to speak in public on when the verdict will be handed down. There are inconsistencies in the Taylor case, Glower said, such as how long the grand jury proceedings last.
“We know it took about a day and a half,” Glogavar said, adding that the state level is unprecedented in Jefferson County.
Proceedings are unlikely to be recorded as much as possible, Glogavar said, adding that in such cases, allowing judges to speak in public could provide transparency in the case.
“The point of the whole action is to get more into the narrative. It’s not really about changing the narrative,” Glogavar said. “It’s about opening it up to a more complete truth for everyone to see.”