Quintez Brown

Quintez Brown is a political prisoner, in this writer’s opinion. His next court event is a teleconference on July 24, 2023 at 11:30 AM. I don’t know if we will be able to listen in, but check back here for a transcript or filing, a few days afterwards.

Judge Benjamin Beaton was appointed by twice indicted, twice impeached, disgraced former President Trump.

When Kentucky Senator Mitch McConnell learned of Quintez Brown’s release from jail, he made the following statement on the Senate Floor,

“But guess what: He’s already been let out of jail. A left-wing bail fund partnered with BLM Louisville to bail him out,” McConnell said. “Less than 48 hours after this activist tried to literally murder a politician, the radical left bailed their comrade out of jail.”

“It is just jaw-dropping. The innocent people of Louisville deserve better.”

Gentrifying Louisville Mayor Craig Greenberg and Mitch McConnell have the same agenda when it comes to keeping their knees on the necks of our most vulnerable, so this racist outburst fits with his level of interest in state and local politics. He’s also weighed in on local school board issues and currently has one of his puppets running as the GOP nominee in the race for Kentucky Governor, which will be decided THIS November.

A pretrial conference is scheduled for Oct. 11, 2023. He is currently being held in a federal prison in Seattle, Washington.

We went out to PACER to see what we could find on his case. Here are the documents we downloaded, in chronological order:

The 157-page transcript features compelling testimony from Dr. Ricky Jones. During the hearing, opposing counsel referenced a piece Quintez wrote a month before the incident entitled, “Revolutionary Love Letter” which references Huey Newton, co-founder of the Black Panther Party who was murdered by gunshot in 1989. Newton was charged with the murder of a police officer, to which he pleaded not guilty.

In response to the allegations that the shooting was politically motivated, Jones replied:

“I would say this: Politics being defined by our last will
as the process that decides who gets what, when, where, how and
at looking at the suffering of black people in the country from
infant mortality to undereducation to unemployment to violence
subjected upon them by the state, then many would say it is
political warfare; and political warfare is not necessarily
violent. That’s a misnomer. So I — I would share that belief.
He cites Huey Newton in that. So the question is how do you
set up a situation where black people can function with some
level of justice, freedom, decency, and humanity in the country?
That’s — it’s just that simple. So I think it could be
misinterpreted as some type of violent philosophical stance, and
I would disagree.”

We have not had a chance to parse through these documents or find the missing photographs mentioned as Exhibits, but we will. If there is something you want to draw our attention to in the meantime, or information that is not shared here, please email moderator@dearjcps.com. Thank you.

ADDITIONAL EVIDENCE AND LINKS:

https://nypost.com/2022/02/23/how-quintez-brown-went-from-blm-rising-star-to-accused-shooter/

Image: Protesters at an event for newly elected mayor Craig Greenberg. One of the protestors is holding a sign that reads “What Happened to Quintez Brown?” Taken from 502LIVEstreamers feed.