Black Who Attacked Asian In SF Gets Chesa Boudin's "Restorative Justice" Instead Of, You Know, Justice
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See, earlier: New San Francisco DA Chesa Boudin Promises to Stop Gang Enhancements to Protect "Criminals of Color"

Just as predicted, we are rapidly moving to a future where black people will not be arrested for their violent crimes.

SF DA withdraws charges in attack on elderly man, chooses ‘restorative justice’ model instead,, March 3, 2020

The San Francisco District Attorney withdrew charges on Monday against one of two suspects in a widely publicized attack on a Chinese man who had been collecting recyclables in San Francisco’s Bayview district.

Chesa Boudin first told the Chronicle that his office will pursue a “restorative justice” model against 20-year-old Dwayne Grayson, who was arrested last week on suspicion of robbery, elder abuse, a hate crime charge and probation violation following the attack on Feb. 22.

San Francisco police said Grayson recorded the attack and posted it to social media. The second suspect, Jonathan Amerson, 56, turned himself in on Sunday, and was booked on charges of robbery and elder abuse.

Boudin charged Grayson with elder abuse but decided to change his mind after talking with the elderly man, DA spokesman Alex Bastian, told the Chronicle. Boudin did not make mention of changing his charging decision in Amerson’s case.

If restorative justice does not work, the district attorney’s office told the Chronicle Boudin will still have the option to file criminal charges.

The elderly man has not been identified or spoken publicly about the ordeal. At the time, he had been collecting items on Oceola Lane when he was attacked for no apparent reason. Suspects are seen on video stealing from him, and one of them appears to try and strike the him with a weapon.

As onlookers filmed and taunted the man, someone in the background can be heard saying, “I hate Asians.”

No need to reinvent the wheel: All eyes should be on California in 2020, where criminal justice reform policies are being implemented at frightening pace, theoretical concepts preached in academia vanquishing law and order and promoted by those prepared to fight white privilege with woke policies geared to advance the lives of criminals of color!

One wonders if Asian Americans in San Francisco will tolerate this black attack on a member of their community, and the Bolshevik DA deciding “restorative justice” is a better punishment than jail.

What might “restorative justice” be? An alternative/inversion to the white man’s concept of law and order:

When District Attorney Boudin announced he would forego hate crime charges against one of the suspects in favor of restorative justice, people voiced their frustrations. Many are under the impression that restorative justice is just an excuse to let criminals off easy. In reality, restorative justice is a blanket term for a concept that has been practiced by indigenous communities for thousands of years. Rather than exercising retribution or punishment against their own, they would seek resolutions to repair the harm done to the victim, correct the behavior of the perpetrator, and heal any ruptures within the community. If facilitated under those same principles, restorative justice can still be effective in today’s society. San Francisco is the right place to start.

Restorative justice is not just a buzzword, it’s a real practice that’s shown real results. Professor Mary Louise Frampton conducted a five-year study of the Fresno County Juvenile Court’s restorative justice program, which operated as an alternative to incarceration for eligible offenders. Over several conferences with mediators, juvenile offenders would meet with their victims and work out agreements about how to best repair the harm done. The court reviewed the agreements and supervised their completion. The outcome has been remarkable, and other counties should take note.

We are in the late stages of the American experiment, where Bolsheviks have been elected to enact their anti-white agenda in the judicial system, though it remains to be seen if the Asian-American community will acquiesce in the face of injustice.

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