Zimmerman’s State of Mind
In a previous post, U.S. Attorney Wagner was quoted;
“Because establishing motive is a key aspect to proving the crime, investigations often must range far beyond the criminal act itself to locate evidence relevant to the defendant’s state of mind before and during the crime.”
The video below compiles George Zimmerman’s calls to the police after he organized Neighborhood Watch. According to Frank Taaffe, on February 2, 2012, Zimmerman was walking his dog. He was also carrying his gun. Zimmerman observed a suspicious person standing outside of Frank Taaffe’s house and called the police.
On February 26, 2012, Zimmerman said he was on his way to Target (also carrying his gun), when seeing a suspicious person and called the police. Zimmerman claimed that he was not on Neighborhood Watch patrol that night. What made his observation of a suspicious person while walking his dog different from his observation of seeing a suspicious person while on his way to Target? The answer; Zimmerman’s state of mind; his motive; his pre-intent.
By comparing the calls he made to police after he organized Neighborhood Watch, we see a deliberate intent on February 26, 2012 by way of omission.
Here is the video.
Posted on 10/07/2013, in Department of Justice, George and Shellie Zimmerman, Justice For Trayvon, Videos and tagged 911 calls, DOJ, George Zimmerman, justice for Trayvon, racial profiling. Bookmark the permalink. 52 Comments.