Monday, July 18, 2011

Criminal Justice Madness in Washington: Billy Chambers, “Tuba Man,” James Konat, the Supreme Court and the “Don’t Snitch” Rule

"Tuba Man" Ed McMichael

By Nicholas Stix
July 13, 2011, 4:40 a.m.
Nicholas Stix, Uncensored

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

If the allegations against him are true, Billy Chambers is not only guilty of attempted murder, but of attempted murder of a witness. That would mean that instead of facing a possible two years in prison for “assault” and “hit-and-run” (the actual charges against him), he would be looking at 20-30 years. The watered-down indictment of Chambers is yet another case of criminal justice affirmative action.

[See my work in American Renaissance on the Tuba Man murder and the murders of Kris Kime and James Paroline, Three Race Murders in Seattle, and Seattle: Baby-Faced “Tuba Man” Killer, Billy Chambers, Strikes Again.]

Billy Chambers, who with two accomplices murdered McMichael in 2008.

Although Chambers had at least two crime partners who joined with him in murdering Ed McMichael, he is the only one of the gang who has bragged about the crime, which is why the Seattle media have named him. (Thank God, for small blessings!)

“Tuba Man” Killer Arrested Again (Chris Ingalls, January 18, 2011)


Specifically, Chambers bragged about how little time he was sentenced to for murdering McMichael, and how little time he expects to do for any future crimes. Clearly, he understands the habits of mind of King County’s Prosecuting Attorney, and most Washington Supreme Court justices.

Teen in ‘Tuba Man’ Killing Charged with Assault, Hit-And-Run
Posted: 12:33 pm PDT July 12, 2011Updated: 1:49 pm PDT July 12, 2011

SEATTLE -- A teenager convicted in the beating death of Seattle’s beloved street musician known as the “Tuba Man” was in court on Tuesday, charged with two crimes.

Billy Chambers, 18, was convicted of first-degree manslaughter for the 2008 slaying of Edward McMichael.

Chambers was 15 years old at the time of the slaying and was convicted in 2009 along with two other teens.

In 2009, when Chambers was sentenced to 18 months in juvenile detention for McMichael’s slaying, attorneys said he and his co-defendants were not bad kids and came from “mostly supportive families and had no criminal history.” [N.S.: Hahaha!]

Now an adult, Chambers appeared in King County Court to answer to charges of hit-and-run and second-degree assault. [This was assault with a deadly weapon, so how on earth can King County PA Dan Satterberg justify a mere Assault 2 indictment?]

Prosecutors said Chambers intentionally rear-ended a vehicle at a stop light last month in Seattle. A police report said that after he hit the car, Chambers moved into the lane next to the car and ran it off the road, causing the woman driver to lose control and hit a tree [!].

The victim said the incident was in retaliation for her filing a police report against Chambers for stealing items out of her car the prior week.

Aside from the manslaughter [and assault!] conviction and Tuesday’s charges, Chambers has two 2011 felony convictions for theft and was charged with three traffic offenses….

[How could he have already had two—or even one!—2011 felony convictions, and still be a free man, prior to being arrested on the instant charges?]

Previous KIRO Stories:

• April 22, 2009: Teens Sentenced In Death Of 'Tuba Man'

• April 3, 2009: Three Plead Guilty To Killing 'Tuba Man'

• November 6, 2008: Third Teen Arrested In 'Tuba Man's' Death

• November 4, 2008: Seattle's 'Tuba Man' Was Beaten, Died

The proper term for Chambers and his ilk is “super-predator.” However, blacks consider the term “racist,” when applied to any black felon; they prefer “victim,” instead.

By the way, according to King County PA Dan Satterberg, the reason Billy Chambers and his fellow killers were only convicted of “Man 1,” for which they received only a token sentence, instead of felony murder (murder while committing another felony—in this case, robbery) for killing Ed McMichael, was that all of the many witnesses to the slaying refused to testify for the prosecution. If you guessed that they were all black, you guessed right.

Why weren’t those “witnesses” prosecuted for obstruction of justice, or as accessories after the fact?

(Imagine that: Chambers and crew had no compunctions about robbing and stomping someone white to death in front of a gaggle of witnesses. Were those really “witnesses” or criminal associates? Does the distinction still mean anything, where blacks are concerned, given prosecutorial timidity on the one hand, and blacks’ enthusiastic support for black predators on the other?)

Prosecutor James Konat: Convicted of Prosecuting While White

And yet, no Washington State prosecutor may mention the “no snitching” rule that binds most of black America. Do so, and the Washington Supreme Court (WSC)—aka Black Murderers ‘R Us—will give a black killer a get-out-of-jail-free card.

Just last month, the WSC flushed the state constitution, legal precedent, and the context of the trial itself down the toilet (PDF), in throwing out the 2007 conviction of black predator Kevin L. Monday Jr. for first-degree murder and first-degree assault, claiming that white deputy King County PA James Konat had used “racist” language during the trial.

(The media claimed it was because Konat said “po-leese” in a black style to a witness during the trial. Not that that would qualify as “racist,” either, since the context was still the virtually monolithic black racist practice of obstruction of justice and perjury, but the 8-1 majority was actually outraged because Konat had explained to the jury that hostile black witnesses either perjured themselves or refused to testify about the crime they’d witnessed, due to the black “don’t snitch” code.)

Prior to the WSC outrage, PA Satterberg had defended Konat, but now he hung him out to dry, effectively ending his prosecutorial career.

Several justices had evidently decided that James Konat was too effective a prosecutor, and had to be stopped. Washingtonians may want to heed Peter Brimelow’s call to impeach outlaw judges. (I hear that outside of the “SeaTac” area the state is relatively sane, or at least was until recently. Apparently, a huge number of California socialists have fled the diversitopia that they helped impose on the once-Golden State, only to seek to impose the same insanity on Washington.)


Note that the black “don’t snitch” problem is not only real, but that prosecutors across the countryexcepting those black prosecutors who themselves support the rule—have long considered it the greatest hindrance to effectively doing their job.

A majority of the WSC appears to be hell-bent on making it impossible to prosecute entire classes of black murderers for murder. That could mean many more trials for the likes of Billy Chambers, who has just begun to kill. Not to mention, many more trials for law-abiding Washingtonians.

[Thanks to my man in Seattle, BR, who sent along the KIRO story with, “Here is the latest on the Tuba Man killer's crime career.”]


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