Friday, July 15, 2011

War on Competent, White, Male King County, WA Prosecutor James Konat Continues Apace:

NAACP Demands His Dismissal, and He is Removed from Two Murder Cases
By Nicholas Stix


“Stone Killer Billy Chambers, Who Murdered Seattle’s Beloved ‘Tuba Man,’ Edward McMichael, is Undercharged Yet Again in His Newest Alleged Crime”; and

“Three Race Murders in Seattle.”]

King County Deputy Prosecuting Attorney James Konat.

The troubles of prosecutor James Konat, who had the misfortune to be born white, male, diligent and smart, continue without cease.

Konat is the man who successfully prosecuted black stone-killer Kevin L. Monday Jr. in 2007, bringing in a verdict of guilty for first-degree murder and first-degree assault. However, the Society for the Protection of Black Stone Killers, better known as the Washington Supreme Court, decided to throw out Monday’s conviction , using as a pretext their perverse assertion that Konat’s having spoken openly and truthfully to the jury about the refusal of blacks to testify against black cut-throats, in explaining the refusal of black eyewitnesses to the crime to testify as to what they saw, was somehow “racist.”

Konat had been named by King County Prosecuting Attorney Dan Satterberg to prosecute the trial of Michelle Anderson and Joseph McEnroe for the Christmas Eve 2007 mass murder of six people in Carnation, Washington: Anderson’s “parents, brother and sister-in-law, and that couple's two young children.”

On Tuesday, Satterberg replaced Konat with Scott O'Toole. Why has this case still not come to trial after three-and-a-half years? In a diversitopia, the wheels of justice don’t grind slowly, they grind to a stop!

There does not appear to be any racial element in the Anderson-McEnroe trial.

Although Anderson and McEnroe pleaded not guilty in January, 2008, according to police, both defendants, then 29, confessed to the killings at Christmastime, 2007.

Not guilty pleas in Christmas Eve slayings
By KOMO Staff & News Services Published: Jan 10, 2008 at 10:46 AM PDT Last Updated: Jul 20, 2010 at 10:34 AM PDT

After killing her parents, Anderson and McEnroe, burned some of the evidence in a backyard fire pit, reloaded their weapons and waited for Michele's brother and his family to arrive.

When Scott Anderson, 32, walked in the door, he spotted his sister with a gun and charged her. Michele Anderson and McEnroe shot him multiple times. Michele then shot her sister-in-law, Erica, 32, who still managed to climb over a couch and call 911.

According to the affidavit, McEnroe then killed the Anderson's young children, 5-year-old Olivia and 3-year-old Nathan.

Michele Anderson told detectives her brother, a carpenter, owed her money she had loaned to him years earlier, and that she was upset with her parents because they did not take her side. Additionally, she said her parents were pressuring her to start paying rent for staying on their property.

"Michele stated that she was tired of everybody stepping on her," the court papers say. "She stated that she was upset with her parents and her brother and that if the problems did not get resolved on Dec. 24, then her intent was definitely to kill everybody."

After the killings, McEnroe and Anderson first drove north toward Canada, then south toward Oregon arriving at neither destination, then decided to go back and pretend to discover the bodies, prosecutors said.

When they arrived at the home, investigators were already there. Detectives, curious that neither McEnroe nor Michele Anderson asked what had happened at the bustling crime scene, began questioning them and they eventually confessed, according to the documents.

On December 27, 2007, “Sheriff's spokesman John Urquhart spoke … of several possible motives for the killings, but said neither drugs nor alcohol likely was involved.

"Money is one of the motives, but it's certainly not the only one, from what we can tell," he said. "We may never really fully know what they are, other than pure evil."

It is not clear whether Michelle Anderson will use the “they-had-it-coming” defense, or whether Joseph McEnroe will use the “she-told-me-to-do-it” defense.

At the time of the couple’s arraignment in December 27, 2007, Michelle Anderson’s lawyer, George Eppler, criticized the allegations as "written from one perspective, and one perspective only," and as guilty of slighting the confessed mass murderers’ perspective.

Note that The Pretend Encyclopedia, better known as Wikipedia, has an entry on the Carnation Massacre. Since the killers were white, the murders are “encyclopedia-worthy.”

If James Konat can’t try even a case of crazy, confessed, mass murdering whites who killed white victims, he can’t try anything.

He has also been removed from the murder case that was set to go to trial later this month, in which “Bryce Huber and Brandon Chaney, who are charged in the February 2009 slaying of Steven Bushaw outside Talarico's Pizzeria and Lounge in West Seattle.”

Criminal/murder victim Steve Bushaw.


Murder defendants Bryce Huber (L), and Brandon Chaney (R).

King County PA Dan Satterberg had defended Konat until the WSC vilified his deputy, at which point, Satterberg had an epiphany, and suddenly realized that his best prosecutor of many years was evil incarnate.

Until then, the prosecutor’s office had argued against reversal in the case, at one point describing the offending comment as ‘nothing more than a summary of the evidence in the case.’”

Meanwhile, Seattle NAACP president, the pro-black murderer activist, James Bible, has since July 1 been demanding that King County PA Dan Satterberg fire Konat. And I’ll just bet that the selfless lawyer has a name in mind for whom he would like Satterberg to replace Konat with. A nice Kevin Harden-type, who supports the “don’t snitch” rule.

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