BLACK EYE NEWS
May 8, 2013
Times are good right now for Maricopa County prosecutor Juan Martinez. Fox 10 in Phoenix called him a “national celebrity” after Jodi Arias was convicted of first-degree murder this afternoon. Martinez, an Arizona State University law school graduate admitted to the bar in 1984, started enjoying the glitz and glam of perpetual CNN and local media cameras a bit too much however. He was accused of prosecutorial misconduct by Arias’ defense team after signing autographs and posing for pictures with people who are his….fans?
Our sister website The OP-NAT EYE has covered from the beginning the case of former Phoenix cop Richard Chrisman, who will finally go to trial at the end of July for shooting and killing unarmed Daniel Rodriguez and his dog back on October 5, 2010.
Martinez will be the prosecutor in this case, but don’t expect the same forceful, colorful attorney you saw in the Arias case.
Equally Damning Evidence
The only people who believe Jodi Arias is not guilty are (possibly) her family, those with an IQ that’s at least two standard deviations below the mean; and men who want to have sex with her. She lied from the very beginning, ultimately admitted she lied, and did herself no favors by taking various sexually-explicit pictures and recording phone sex conversations.
Now fast forward to the murder of Mr. Rodriguez by Chrisman. Police arrived at the trailer Rodriguez lived in after his mother called them to report a disturbance. Mr. Rodriguez knew his rights and when Chrisman arrived, he told the Phoenix cop to produce a warrant or leave his property. Chrisman responded by holding a gun to Mr. Rodriguez’s head and saying, “I don’t need no warrant motherfucker.” Chrisman then electrocuted Mr. Rodriguez a few times with their government-issued torture toys before shooting and killing Rodriguez’s dog. Mr. Rodriguez, knowing he was dealing with a deranged killer, tried to get away on his bike, but could not. Chrisman then shot and killed the young man. Sergio Virgillio, the other cop present who witnessed the murder, said in the police report that he never felt Rodriguez posed any sort of threat to the officers. Virgillo said witnessing the murder was “the worst day of his life.” Chrisman was initially charged with aggravated assault before the charge was upgraded to second-degree murder a few weeks later.
Chrisman was also caught on tape planting drugs on a homeless woman before arresting her, and according to Fox 10, has “faced discipline multiple times” during his career.
Americans and Selective Murder
The people of the United States hate killers like Casey Anthony (found not guilty), OJ Simpson (found not guilty) and Jodi Arias (guilty). But the concept of “American exceptionalism” seems to plague the general population when it comes to murder in general. Arias, citing a psychologist, said “people have a need to persecute others” and get gratification out of it. She may not be far off.
We’ve already mentioned the OP-NAT EYE, which has covered a minimum of 500 murders by American police of unarmed individuals in the past four years. The victims are generally dismissed as “thugs” or some other minoritizing pejorative by media and Americans in general. The killers are always rewarded with paid vacations by the government, and are viewed as heroes by a good majority of the public.
In other words, Americans condone murder if its done by people they are conditioned to believe have the privilege of doing so. For example, the Israeli army murdered 34 Americans back in 1967 in what can only be called a terror attack; and several Israelis were arrested in the United States shortly after 9/11 as suspects. Regardless, most Americans view the Zionist regime as a monarchy and don’t dare say anything truthful about them. Americans are also completely oblivious to the hundreds of thousands of people in the Middle East who have been (for lack of better term) exterminated by Washington D.C. imperial forces since 9/11.
No Cameras, No Color For Juan
It is safe to assume that CNN will not cover the trial of Chrisman, even though the man they made a celebrity (Martinez) is the prosecutor. In fact, cameras will likely be banned from the courtroom and the entire trial will be a back-page blurb with local media. Martinez knows that he cannot convict a cop of murder and keep his job and stature. It’s already extremely rare for a cop to be charged with any crimes at all, regardless of how brutal the killings or beatings are. Convictions are even rarer, and they always result in very short jail stays or probation. Martinez will not, and cannot, be as forceful with Chrisman as he was with Arias. This would violate his oath to “the state” and frankly, its easier for him to yell at a woman in glasses than a cop. The fact that the victim is Latino – and the jury will consist of Arizonans who have repeatedly elected a sheriff who does not hide his feelings about said people; and a governor who once said Mexicans “behead” Arizonans in the desert – further guarantees the not-guilty verdict for Chrisman.
What’s Next For Martinez
Martinez may not even prosecute this case. His 15-minutes have officially began ticking and he must take full advantage to maximize his Federal Reserve note reward. Marcia Clark, the main prosecutor in the OJ Simpson murder case, took a two-year leave of absence after the acquittal before resigning with a reported $4 million book deal. Christopher Darden, the other prosecutor in the Simpson case, quit his job with the L.A. County District Attorneys Office after the acquittal and became a professor at Cal State University. He was also a media darling for cable news, frequently appearing on CNN, Fox News, Court TV and several other networks.
It would make the most (financial) sense for Martinez to “retire” now and not even place himself in a case he knows he can’t win. Americans love their police and Martinez would turn off most of his fans by even attempting to convict him. The system as a whole would also prefer not to have a new “celebrity” drawing attention to a trial that has been decided since Mr. Rodriguez’s death in 2010.
Jodi Arias has said repeatedly she would rather die than spend the rest of her life in jail. Whether its Martinez or some other prosecutor, Richard Chrisman will not have to endure either.