This is amazing, and is almost on par with another Waukesha incident.
Dayonte Resiles killed Jill Halliburton Su by stabbing her to death and leaving her lifeless body in a bathtub in her Davie home — on that much, jurors could agree.
But they couldn’t agree on a murder charge, according to the jury forewoman, because three members refused to sign off on a verdict that would send a young Black man to prison for the rest of his life. For a short time, the nine who wanted a first-degree murder conviction were willing to budge. A manslaughter conviction would send Resiles to prison for 15 years, not for life. All 12 jurors signed off on manslaughter late Tuesday.
But that, according to the forewoman, would not have been justice. Not for her. Not for the defendant. Not for the victim. “What have I done?” she thought.
In an interview Thursday night, the forewoman, who asked not to be identified by name, shed light on what happened in the deliberation room in the days leading up to the hung jury and mistrial, describing a cauldron of anger, mistrust, betrayal and, underscoring it all, accusations of racial and anti-police bias.
It came to a head Tuesday night, when the manslaughter verdict was read, and the forewoman was faced with the usually-routine question of whether she agreed with the group’s decision.
Only a few seconds passed, but the forewoman’s mind was racing. She thought of the victim and the family left behind. She felt the eyes of the judge and the prosecutor and the victim’s husband boring into her. She was torn between her agreement with her fellow jurors and her firm belief that the prosecution proved Resiles guilty of murder beyond a reasonable doubt.
“I just got a knot in the pit of my stomach. I looked at the defense table. They were just cheering and patting him on the back, like he graduated high school or made the winning touchdown at a football game,” she said. “I thought, what have I done? Is this the world I am creating for my children, a world where someone can get away with murder because of the color of their skin?”
Where a black man can get away with murdering a White Woman. Let’s not talk too much in abstract terms here, these people are anti-White.
Finally, she recalled the advice her husband gave her before the trial started: “Follow the law. Don’t cave.”
She was convinced Resiles did not commit manslaughter on Sept. 8, 2014 — he committed murder. Manslaughter was not her verdict.
“No,” she told the judge. She didn’t agree.
Her answer prompted the judge to send the jury back to the deliberation room. Her fellow jurors were incensed, she recalled.
“If I do leave here with friends, that would be great,” she recalled saying. “But at the end of the day, I’m not here to make friends. I’m here to give justice to Jill. This was about her.”
Despite my criticism of some words here and there, this woman deserves your utmost respect. Imagine being in her situation, where some black murders a 59 year old White Woman in cold blood, dumps her body in a bathtub to pretend it’s a suicide, and then some anti-White BLMers get all indignant that Whitey is getting so uppity that we’re demanding justice for this murdered White woman.
Imagine sitting there, while you watch a man who murdered a White Woman giggling and celebrating with his defense team at the injustice that has been perpetuated, and he has benefited from. I would never in a million years have let the verdict leave the deliberation room in the first place, but most average everyday people aren’t armed with the rhetoric, or moral courage to fight for themselves. Having said that, this woman, when it mattered most, made the right decision.
Jill Halliburton Su, 59, lived with her husband and her 20-year-old son in a single-family home in the 10300 block of Southwest 22nd Place, just west of Nob Hill Road in a gated community called Westridge.
She was married to Nan-Yao Su, a renowned professor of entomology at the University of Florida’s Food and Agricultural Sciences Research and Education Center in Fort Lauderdale. Her husband was the developer of Sentricon, a widely used termite-control product.
According to those who knew her, Su spoke often of her butterfly garden and love of home landscaping. She volunteered for years as a reader at Insight for the Blind, a Fort Lauderdale nonprofit that produces audio recordings of books and articles for the visually impaired.
What a lovely person. Understand that multiple black jury members wanted him to be sentenced to the absolute minimal crime possible, because black people should just be allowed to murder White Women and get 12 maybe 18 month sentences.
Before she died, she and her husband went on a trip to Malaysia. They returned the day before the murder. It was Justin Su who found his mother’s body in a bathtub nearly filled with bloody water. He pulled her out, then called 911.
“My mom killed herself!” he cried out to the 911 dispatcher. “She just stabbed herself and threw herself in the bathtub!” During the call, it became clear to the young man that his mother had been murdered. The weapon was in the bathtub. Resiles’ DNA was on another knife and on the belt of a bathrobe the victim had been wearing.
The forewoman in the recent trial described herself as a mixed-race Puerto Rican, a 36-year-old wife and mother in a blended family of five children, ranging in age from 3 to 17. When two Black jurors accused her of not caring about the race of the defendant, she said she was tempted to show pictures of her dark-skinned mother and brother.
“You can’t call me a racist except in ignorance,” she said. “If it was my brother who was accused and the same set of facts was presented, I could have voted guilty of first-degree murder … That’s what the evidence showed. It’s not a racial thing. It’s a crime. He is the killer. I don’t care what race he is.”
Ah yes, but you see, they do. There’s only so much analysis that I can do. That’s not our job here at Hyphen-Report. This is for other websites.
But other members of the diverse jury did, she said. And once the narrative set in that she “did not care” about sending a Black man to prison for life, it was impossible to reset it, she said.
These are some anti-White talking points given to black people by mainstream propaganda. That sending black peepol to prison for life is this horrible crime, and you should feel deeply ashamed from.
You should feel ashamed that we no longer have public executions, which is what Dayonte Resiles deserves.
The withdrawn guilty verdict was only the most recent twist in the case, which started with police first looking at the victim’s son as a suspect — only to change course when DNA found at the scene was matched to Resiles, who had a history of nonviolent burglaries (some of which are still awaiting legal resolution).
Let’s put on our detective hat here and try to figure out what happened. Resiles was a career criminal burglar who broke into multiple houses. He cased the Su’s residence a few days prior, and, since they were on vacation then, believed the house to be unoccupied. When he broke in, he was startled to find Jill Halliburton Su inside, and murdered her by stabbing her to death. He then had the agency to, at least poorly, attempt to frame his murder of Jill as a suicide.
If you’re wondering exactly how it happened…
Prosecutors said Su interrupted Resiles as he was burglarizing her home near Fort Lauderdale on Sept. 8, 2014. Evidence showed the 59-year-old woman was bound at the hands and feet, forced into a bathtub and stabbed about 25 times, according to court testimony.
Jill’s last moments on earth were being tied up, and screaming in pain as she was stabbed 25 times. But JeQueerus is absolutely enraged that “muh nigga be gettin lyfe in jail,” so they refused to convict him on murder charges, despite this being cut and dry. In fact, because it is a cut and dry case of a black murdering a White Woman.
In 2016, Resiles escaped from a crowded courtroom and led police on a six-day manhunt. Then, according investigators, he hatched another plan to construct an alibi placing him in Georgia at the time of the murder. Between those two alleged crimes, Resiles is facing nearly 50 additional criminal charges, not including alleged burglaries that took place before the Su murder.
Imagine looking across a courtroom as this creature celebrates getting an unjust verdict for murdering a White Woman. Now understand that there are black people absolutely enraged that this didn’t happen.
“You don’t need to bribe police officers and get your friends to lie about alibi when you’re not guilty,” she said.
The bitter experience left the forewoman with no regrets. She was selected for the jury on her birthday and was enthusiastic about participating in her first trial.
For the next jury, she said her advice is simple.
“I hope the next jury goes by the rules and only by the rules, and does not let anything else come into play,” she said. “Then we’ll see justice.”
Jury selection for Resiles’ retrial is set for Jan. 3.
Some traditionalists say Dayonte Resiles should not have gotten a trial at all and the two black jury members who refused to convict him of murder should be treated as accomplices. Some members of the public are also asking if jury members who went along with this should lose their jobs and be forced to publicly explain why they feel it is appropriate to deny justice to White People. This is just what people are saying.
We will be covering the retrial starting January 3rd.