‘Bail Fund’ Associated To BLM Is Being Used For ‘Freedom Of Louisville Activist’ Who Shot At Jewish Democrat

Quintez Brown’s bond will be posted by a local bail fund associated with Black Lives Matter Louisville. Brown faces four counts of wanton endangerment and attempted murder charges. Brown’s bond was set at $100,000 by a district court, which the Community Bail Fund will cover. The group sent hundreds of thousands to liberate horrible criminals.

Moreover, Greenberg, who is Jewish, appears to have been the subject of a “targeted attack,” according to authorities. Brown, his opponent, is accused of collaborating with police enforcement to perpetuate “the spectacular Black death’s status quo.” Brown was released after a Louisville Community Bail Fund member provided a $100,000 cashier’s check. In honor of former Communist Party USA leader Angela Davis, the group’s delegate wore a “Free Angela” T-shirt. Davis’ weapons were used in a Black Panther attack that murdered four people.

When Brown is released from jail, the organization claims it would give him “mental health resources.” Brown’s supporters have called linking his “association to Black Lives Matter” to the McDonald’s massacre “disgusting.” He participated in the Obama Foundation’s “My Brother’s Keeper” initiative and spoke on an MSNBC panel with Joy Reid in 2018 to urge for “common-sense gun control.” Brown has long been seen as a rising star by mainstream media and Democratic Party officials.

Furthermore, since George Floyd died in 2020, the Louisville Community Bail Fund has raised millions. Top Democratic leaders are responsible for a large cash gain. The United States Vice President, Kamala Harris, invited her supporters to the Minnesota Freedom Fund. In September, the organization released an alleged domestic abuser, but he was nabbed for murder only weeks later.

The Louisville Community Bail Fund has come under fire for the people it accepts to bail out. In November 2020, the organization put up $30,000 to free Andre Clayton, who later broke his bail terms by uploading photographs of narcotics, cash, and firearms on social media. Before posting Clayton’s bond, the organization stated that it did not speak with him or his counsel, nor did it do a background check on his criminal history.