In a Minneapolis student photographer contest, Somali Muslim girl gets a $500 Apple gift card for the below photo of Somali Muslim high school girls in a synchronized jump on a soccer field. How did they get off the ground wearing all that heavy clothing?
Also in Minneapolis, it’s been three months since the affirmative action Somali Muslim cop who was fast-tracked for “diversity,” gunned down an innocent, unarmed woman, and no charges have been filed and it looks like they never will be.
Chicago Tribune It’s the third high-profile police shooting in recent years in which a Minnesota prosecutor will make a charging decision himself rather than rely on the grand jury process, which has been criticized because it is secret and rarely ends in officers being charged.
Officer Mohamed Noor fatally shot Justine Damond, a 40-year-old Australian, who was engaged to be married to her American financee.
She approached the police car after calling 911 to report a possible sexual assault in the alley behind her home. As Damond was talking to Noor’s partner, Officer Matthew Harrity, from the driver’s side window of their police car, Noor suddenly fired shots from his weapon across Harrity and out the window from the passenger seat, hitting her in the abdomen and killing her instantly.
The excuse Noor gave was he heard a loud noise in the distance. Damond had no weapon.
In a statement Tuesday, Hennepin County Attorney Mike Freeman said his office has received the case and “several senior prosecutors will now carefully review the case file to determine what, if any, charges might be brought.”
During a meeting with Minneapolis residents Sunday, Freeman said the shooting of Damond “didn’t have to happen. It shouldn’t have happened.” According to the Star Tribune, Freeman told residents that his job was to determine whether Noor did something criminal and whether there was enough admissible evidence to support a charge.
In another high-profile police shooting, Freeman decided that no charges would be filed against two officers involved in the November 2015 death of Jamar Clark — a decision that led to several protests in Minneapolis.