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F*** Y**, You’re Too Much of a P*** To Shoot, Shocking Grand Jury Evidence Revealed An Aggressive Michael Brown

November 25, 2014  |  Posted by: Giovanni DePhillips
F*** Y**, You’re Too Much of a P*** To Shoot, Shocking Grand Jury Evidence Revealed An Aggressive Michael Brown Image courtesy of mentalunrest.com

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Explosive evidence presented to the grand jury in the Michael Brown shooting were released following the panel’s decision not to indict Ferguson police officer Darren Wilson.

St Louis County Prosecuting Attorney Robert McCulloch, revealed the evidence including the testimony of Darrin Wilson after shooting the unarmed black teen back in August.

Among the evidence are photos of the Wilson’s injuries, conclusive evidence of a struggle including damage to Wilson’s clothing and car , witness statements and more than 1,000 documents relative to the case.

The release of the evidence by McCulloch comes after he announced that a jury of seven men and five women found that ‘no probable cause exists’ to indict Wilson in the shooting in Ferguson, Missouri.

During Wilson’s testimony, he detailed the moments which cultivated the moment he gunned down Brown.

Wilson testified that the ‘aggressive’ teenager taunted him by saying: ‘You’re too much of a f****** p***y to shoot me’.

Wilson also explains how he felt overpowered by 6 foot 5, 300 pound Brown saying, When I grabbed him, the only way I can describe it is I felt like a five-year-old holding Hulk Hogan.’

He gave full detail how he shot Brown six times, including the fatal shot that struck him in the head, and he went down right there.’

The officer maintained he was calm at the time he stopped Brown and his friend Dorian Johnson as they walked down a Ferguson street and told them: ‘Hey guys, why don’t you walk on the sidewalk?’

The two teens responded that they were nearly home, prompting Wilson to say: ‘Okay, but what’s wrong with the sidewalk?’.
In an angry outburst , Johnson responded: ‘F*** what you have to say’

According to the Daily Mail, Wilson drove off and then drove back to speak to them, at which point Brown suddenly punched him and they got into a struggle as he tried to get out of his police SUV, the testimony said.

The officer said he reached for his gun and said: ‘Stop I’m going to shoot’. In response, Brown told him: ‘You’re too much of a f****** p**** to shoot me’.

The police interview, in which Wilson described the shooting, was carried out by an unnamed detective the day after the shooting at the St Louis County Police HQ.

Wilson recounted the seconds leading up to the fatal incident, Wilson said: ‘I was yelling at him to stop and get on the ground. He kept running and then he stopped in this area somewhere.

‘When he stopped he turned, looked at me, made a grunting noise and had the most intense aggressive face I’ve ever seen on a person.

‘When he looked at me he then did like the hop…you know when people do to start running. And he started running at me. During his first stride he took his right hand and put it under his shirt and into his waistband. ‘And I ordered him to stop and get on the ground again. He didn’t.
‘I fired, a, multiple shots. After I fired the multiple shots I paused for a second, yelled at him to get on the ground again, he was still in the same state.

‘Still charging hands, still in his waistband, still hadn’t slowed down. I fired another set of shots. Same thing, still running at me, hadn’t slowed down, hands still in his waistband.
‘He gets about eight to ten feet away, he’s still coming at me in the same way.

One of those, however many of them, hit him in the head, and he went down right there.
‘When he went down his hand was still under his, his right hand was still under his body, looked like it was still in his waistband. I never touched him.’

During a later part of the interview, Wilson went over the final moments again and described Brown as ‘very aggressive’.

He said: ‘I don’t really know how to describe it. Um, he turns, I look at his face. It was just like intense. It was. I’ve never seen anybody look like that, for lack of a better words, crazy.

‘It was very aggravated, um, aggressive, hostile. You could tell he was lookin’ through ya. There was nothing he was seeing.’

During his in his announcement McCulloch, went into detail how Wilson fired at Brown 12 times: twice from a car, then a further ten times in the street from 125 yards away.

Six or seven bullets struck the teenager, causing him to fall to the ground. He passed away 153 feet east of the officer’s car, the prosecutor said.
Numerous photos of Wilson’s injuries he sustained in the shooting were released.

The officer shows slight bruising on his cheek, lip and neck.

Other evidence in the case was also unveiled, including images of the pistol and bullets involved in the incident, blood stains on the street and the interior of Wilson’s police vehicle.

Inside the car, hi-tech equipment is pictured just inches from shards of broken glass. Outside the vehicle, Brown’s baseball cap is seen lying on the ground.

McCulloch first said several weeks ago that St Louis County Circuit Judge Carolyn Whittington agreed the evidence in the case would be made public if there was no indictment.

But on Sunday night, a contradictory statement was released by the county’s director of judicial administration, Paul Fox, saying the judge had entered no such order or made no such agreement.

In the statement, sent to KSDK-TV, Mr Fox said Judge Whittington must analyze the records before she can approve their release. It is unknown whether she did this on Monday amid the verdict.

Meanwhile, Brown’s step father, Louis Head, jumped up and down in rage, screaming: ‘Burn this b**** down! Burn this b**** down!’

Minutes earlier as Miss McSpadden listened to the decision being read out she shouted: ‘What was he (Wilson) defending himself from? ‘Some of you motherf****** think this is a joke!’

Officially, the family released a statement saying their were ‘disappointed that the killer of our child will not face the consequence of his actions’.

Following the verdict, protesters stormed the streets, before throwing rocks and bottles at police and damaging cars. Officers in riot gear have responded by throwing tear gas into crowds.

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