Upon winning his election to be the prosecutor in LA, George Gascon, a George Soros puppet, announced a long list of crimes that he would no longer enforce. Other Soro’s stooges such as LA Mayor Eric Garcetti endorsed Gascon over the incumbent DA, a Black female. Sounds pretty racist and mysongonistic to me.
Much of Gascon’s support came from George Soros, who has backed many of the worst DAs in the country such as Kim Gardner and Kim Foxx. It’s just his way of helping rid the country of law abiding innocent victims by recycling the criminals back on the street. Taking acrap in the middle of the street is now legal in many jurisdictions thanks to Soros and his DAs.
Now, Gascon is working on helping out cop killer. He is dropping all of the ancillary charges against double murderer, Rhett Nelson, who killed a policeman execution style as he waited in line at Jack in the Box. Just the day before Nelson had murdered a skateboarder in cold blood.
Nelson was not eligible for the death penalty and Gascons actions take life without parole off the table. That gives Nelson hope that he will one day be free and able to kill again. Isn’t liberalism great? The only way Gascon will leave anyone in prison is if they commit a truly heinous crime, like voting for a Republican.
In June 2019, police say Rhett Nelson shot LASD deputy Joseph Gilbert Solanoin the back of the head while he was waiting in line at an Alhambra Jack in the Box while off-duty.
Police say just one hour before that, Nelson shot and killed 31-year-old Russian skateboarder Dmitry Koltsov. Deputy Solano died in the hospital.
FOX 11 has now confirmed that Gascon’s office is seeking to dismiss all gun enhancements and special circumstances of multiple murders against Nelson. If a judge signs off on the dismissals, life without parole would be off the table for Nelson if he were to be convicted, and he could potentially be released from prison at some point in the future.
Gascón’s office confirmed to Melugin that it is seeking to remove the sentencing enhancements, and justified it by arguing that it was not in the public interest to keep an inmate in prison for life at high cost if he had been rehabilitated.