Saturday, April 6, 2013

COP OUT - DA's Quit in Fear

COP OUT – Texas DA Quits Prosecution of ABT in Fear

The federal prosecutor in Texas who quit the racketeering case against Aryan Brotherhood in wake of murders of an assistant DA and a DA and wife at their home, reflects the failure of those in positions of authority who chose not to purse those who kill policeman, prosecutors and presidents.  

According to news reports, “Two days after a Kaufman County District Attorney and his wife were gunned down in their home, a federal prosecutor withdrew from a racketeering case against the white supremacist group, reportedly citing security fears.”

The Ayran Brotherhood Texas (ABT) or some criminals, don’t abide by the rules laid down by the organized crime syndicate Commission that makes the killing of cops against the rules, mainly because it brings down more and unnecessary heat on all organized criminals and increases the determination of some law enforcement authorities to jail them all.

But in the case of the Texas District Attorneys, as with President Kennedy, the federal district attorney places his own personal safety and security above that of the Constitution he is sworn to uphold.

For the same reasons, in the wake of the assassination of President Kennedy, those in a position of authority chose not to challenge the Warren Commission’s report that the president was the victim of a deranged lone assassin, and follow the evidence that indicated the accused assassin was set up as a patsy and the President was murdered by his enemies.

A federal prosecutor in Texas has quit a major case against the Aryan Brotherhood allegedly over fear for his life after the targeted slayings of two other prosecutors, the latest of which occurred on Saturday.

Jay Hileman, an assistant U.S. Attorney in Houston, on Tuesday emailed defense attorneys for the 34 defendants in the massive racketeering case against the white supremacist gang to say he was withdrawing from the case, according to local reports.
Richard Ely, one of the defense attorneys, said Hileman's decision was likely influenced by the brutal killing of Kaufman County District Attorney Mike McLellan, 63, and and his wife, Cynthia, 65, who were gunned down in their home on Saturday night.

"I understand why someone would want to step back, and it makes sense to me, especially people who have families," Ely told Fox News. "Jay is a friend of mine, and this was a personal decision."

Though police have no direct evidence, it has been speculated that the McLellan killings, as well as the murder of his deputy, Mark Hasse, 57, in January, were retaliation for the pair's ties to the investigation and indictment of 34 alleged members of the Aryan Brotherhood of Texas.

But months before the killings, Texas authorities warned prosecutors that the white supremacist gang had threatened to inflict "mass casualties" on law enforcement involved in the case, ABC News reported. Aryan Brotherhood thugs were carrying out surveillance of police officers and prosecutors and may have been scheming to carry out an attack when groups of law enforcement officers were gathered together, the memo said, according to ABC News. Officials in the Lone Star state were clearly rattled by Saturday's killing, as security was ramped up outside the Kaufman County courthouse and some staffers were placed under armed guard. It is likely that a Justice Department prosecutor from Washington would be appointed to replace Hileman, The Dallas Morning News reported.

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