Here’s the backstory on the horrific anti-White terrorist attack in Waukesha last year. And here is our closer look into Darrell Brooks. For a video of his anti-White hate speech, you can see the below still on YouTube as of time of writing. This was clearly an anti-White act of terrorism, where he went thirty miles out of his way to drive over a bunch of celebratory White People.
A man accused of killing six people and injuring dozens of others by driving an SUV through a Christmas parade in Wisconsin last year wants to represent himself in a trial that is scheduled to begin in a little more than a week.
Darrell Brooks Jr.’s public defender, Jeremy Perri, filed a motion in Waukesha County Circuit Court on Thursday requesting that he and Assistant Public Defender Anna Kees be taken off the case because Brooks wants to represent himself.
The motion is the latest development in a case that has seen some twists and turns. Brooks changed his not guilty plea in June to not guilty by reason of mental disease and defect, but two weeks ago withdrew the insanity defense.
When questioned by [Judge Jennifer Dorow], Brooks offered little explanation, saying, “I have my own reasons why.” He confirmed he discussed the change with his attorneys.
Last month, Dorow refused a defense motion to have the case against Brooks dismissed because of a July search of the defendant’s jail cell. Investigators and prosecutors were looking for information related to Brooks’ recent decision to change his plea.
At one point during the motions hearing, Waukesha County District Attorney Susan Opper asked the judge to note that Brooks appeared to have been sleeping during the proceeding. Dorow ordered a break and when the parties returned to the courtroom, Brooks lashed out and yelled at the judge before he was surrounded by three deputies and taken from the courtroom.
Darrell Brooks is facing six homicide charges and 70 other charges. The trial has been scheduled for four weeks. As I did with the Arthur Kollie/Paulsen trial, I will be making absolute sure to cover this trial at the beginning, end, and middle when anything relevant happens.