Friday, July 24, 2015

Brelo Judge John O'Donnell dismisses misdemeanor charges in common pleas court against 5 White Cleveland supervisors involved in the 137 shots deadly shooting so that the case can proceed in East Cleveland....Judge O'Donnell is also under investigation for the theft of homes of Cuyahoga County residents for mortgage companies and banks such as JPMorgan Chase Bank....Cities targeted across Cuyahoga County include University Hts, where its corrupt, White Democratic mayor, Susan Infeld, is a ring leader of the documented mortage theft and public corruption, data show....By Kathy Wray Coleman, editor of Cleveland Urban News.Com, Ohio's leader in Black digital news

Cuyahoga County Court of Common Pleas Judge John O'Donnell
Cuyahoga County Prosecutor Tim McGinty
University Heights Mayor Susan Infeld, who is also the safety director of the largely White Cleveland suburb. Infeld and Cuyahoga County Court of Common Pleas Judge O'Donnell are  key ring leaders of a mortgage theft operation of homes in the county along with JPMorgan Chase Bank,  and the law firm of Lerner, Sampson and Rothfuss,  among others

By Kathy Wray Coleman, editor-in-chief, Cleveland Urban News. Com and the Cleveland Urban News.Com Blog, Ohio's Most Read Online Black Newspaper and Newspaper Blog. Tel: 216-659-0473. Email: editor@clevelandurbannews.com. Coleman is a 22-year political, legal and investigative journalist who trained for 17 years, and under five different editors, at the Call and Post Newspaper in Cleveland, Ohio.  (www.clevelandurbannews.com) / (www.kathywraycolemanonlinenewsblog.com). 

CLEVELAND, Ohio-Cuyahoga County Court of Common Pleas Judge John O'Donnell has granted a request by County Prosecutor Tim McGinty to dismiss misdemeanor charges pending in the court of common pleas issued following a grand jury indictment last year against five White supervisors involved in a 2012 deadly car chase so that the city of East Cleveland, where the incident ended following a car chase than began in Cleveland, can proceed. (Editor's note: O'Donnell is also under investigation for the gross theft of homes of Cuyahoga County residents for mortgage companies and banks such as JPMorgan Chase Bank. Cities targeted across the county include University Hts, where its corrupt White Democratic mayor, Susan Infeld, is also a ring leader of the documented theft and public corruption, data show. Infeld is also the safety director of the largely White and middle class Cleveland suburb,  and she uses police to stalk and harass Black homeowners that complain of the mortgage theft, research reveals.  In cases of fire claims, Infeld is lobbying JPMorgan Chase Bank,  Assurant  Insurance Company, and others  not to pay the fire  claims so that she and city council can illegally get kickbacks in county grant money to illegally demolish the homes to rid her community of Blacks, research reveals).

All  three of them, O'Donnell, McGinty and Infeld, are White.
In Ohio, common pleas courts have jurisdiction over felony charges, some with attached misdemeanors, but not necessarily over misdemeanor cases in isolation of a felony charge. 
Supervisiors Randolph Dailey, Michael Donegan, Patricia Coleman, Jason Edens and Paul Wilson faced dereliction of duty charges from the 22-minute chase where officers fired 137 rounds at Timothy Russell and Malissa Williams, killing both of them instantly. 
While officer Michael Brelo was indicted and charged with two felony counts of voluntary manslaughter for firing 49 of the 137 shots, and later acquitted in a bench trial before O'Donnell, the other 12 police officers that did the shooting, none of whom are Black,  escaped charges with McGinty's  full support during grand jury proceedings.
Both Williams and Russell were Black.

The five supervisors at issue remain gainfully employed and still on the job with the majority Black major American city where a consent decree was reach in federal district court last month with the U.S. Department of Justice for police reforms. 
The city of Cleveland, a municipality of Cuyahoga County,  Ohio's largest of 88 counties statewide, settled wrongful death lawsuits filed by the families of the victims for $3 million that was split between the two families.  (www.clevelandurbannews.com) / (www.kathywraycolemanonlinenewsblog.com).