Wednesday, April 4, 2012

More Developments From Sanford, Florida...That You’d Have Missed had You Been Watching MSNBC

Norman Wolfinger - State Attorney (FL)

It turns out that it wasn’t the Sanford Police who failed to hold George Zimmerman on charges after the shooting of Trayvon Martin, but instead it was State Attorney for Florida, Norman Wolfinger, who left his residence on a Sunday night to hear George Zimmerman questioned by police, who made that call.

Detective Chris Serino, of the Sanford Police Department, expressed doubt in George Zimmerman’s account of how the shooting occurred, according to ABC News and reportedly Det. Serino wanted Zimmerman, charged with manslaughter, but the state Attorney’s Office said there was not enough evidence to make an arrest.

In an affidavit taken the night of the February 26th killing, Det. Serino said he was unconvinced by Zimmerman’s version of events in which he claimed self-defense, the network reported.

Did someone notify Wolfinger that night? It certainly wouldn't have appeared to have been the Sanford Police, as they noted this was highly unusual. Did Norman Wolfinger know that the killer was the son of a retired judge? And does Norman Wolfinger know Robert Zimmerman’s (George Zimmerman’s father) personally?

When Wolfinger announced that he was stepping down from the case last Thursday, he claimed “conflict of interest.” What, exactly, was the potential conflict of interest that had him step down?

The fact that Sanford Detectives didn’t find George Zimmerman’s story believable is powerful enough, but having a State Attorney overrule Detectives in such a scenario does seem very unusual, perhaps even suspicious.

Why did a State Attorney involve himself in such a case on a Sunday night, unless he had ties to Robert Zimmerman, George Zimmerman’s Dad?

The media, especially MSNBC has never asked such questions, too busy promoting the false narrative that these kinds of incidents "happen all the time" (to black youths) when in fact, they are extremely rare, so rare, in fact that Florida’s last similar case occurred almost two years ago, in September of 2012 when black homeowner (Trevor Dooley) brought a gun to a park across the street from his house and shot and killed a white, Air Force Iraqi Vet (David James) who’d merely defended a young skateboarder that Mr Dooley sought to chase from the park.

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