Tuesday, September 20, 2011

Wanting to see the pins dropped

For the second time in two days, the defense in the Joshua Komosarjevsky trial Tuesday objected to the wearing of Petit Family Foundation pins by people who are in the courtroom.

During proceedings Monday, (and while the jury waited outside the courtroom) defense attorney Jeremiah Donovan pointed toward the rows of Petit relatives and supporters and told Superior Court Judge Jon C. Blue, “I count 27 Petit Foundation pins on what we call the ‘Petit posse.’” (pin symbol shown at right)

Donovan noted Dr. Petit was wearing one of the pins for the foundation, a charity he started in honor of his lost family. Donovan complained those wearing the pins were sitting only a few feet from the jury box.

Blue did not take action on the pins Monday. State’s Attorney Michael Dearington objected to the term “Petit posse.”
“I’m not the word police,” Blue replied.


Anonymous Anonymous said...

When I was maliciously prosecuted by the State at GA 23, New Haven, November 4, 2002, members of People Against Injustice, New Haven appeared in court on my behalf to witness the outrageous, illegal and unlawful persecution of me. These members were wearing printed PAI badges. The State objected, and Judge Bernadette "My-Way-Or-The-Highway" Conway ruled in favor of/sustained the objections of the State. My supporters were forced to remove their badges.

What I see here in State v. Konisarjevsky is a perfect example of the utter hypocrisy of the State. The criminal "justice" system in CT is a farce and a total joke. My cases and this case prove succinctly how inconsistent and dysfunctional the state is. It's a state-sponsored criminal enterprise operating in violation of applicable federal Racketeering-Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO) statutes. Conway is not a real judge, and neither is Blue. Both are stand-in patsies for the state and shameful.

September 26, 2011 at 2:14 PM 

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