Kentucky Judge Olu Stevens: Shvooga In A Black Robe

A Kentucky judge blamed two parents for their young girl’s “constant fear of black men” after an armed robbery she witnessed, local reports said.

The parents argued for a tougher sentence for the man convicted of busting into their Louisville home at gunpoint while their daughter watched “Spongebob Square Pants,” according to the Courier-Journal.

Judge Olu Stevens blasted Jordan and Tommy Gray’s victim impact statement at a court hearing in February and again recently in a Facebook post he later deleted.

“Whenever we are running errands, if we come across a black male, she holds me tight and begs me to leave,” Gray wrote in February of her daughter. “It has affected her friendships at school and our relationships with African-American friends.”Stevens, who is a black man, was “deeply offended.”

“This little girl certainly has been victimized, and she can’t help the way she feels,” Stevens said, according to video obtained by the Courier-Journal. “My exception is more with her parents and their accepting that kind of mentality and fostering those type of stereotypes.”

Stevens contends the statement played no role in his decision to sentence the robber, 27-year-old Gregory Wallace, who pleaded guilty to the March 21, 2013, crime, to only five years’ probation. He defended his actions, grounded with five years on the bench, with a statement early Saturday that said he “will not be intimidated” by negative backlash.

“As for my “wrath”, I had none. I leave wrath to the Commonwealth’s Attorney and others disgruntled by the ultimate decision. I did not criticize the child. I cautioned the parents against racial stereotyping,” Stevens wrote on Facebook. “If necessary, I will stand alone. I have no animus toward anyone. I have consistently been here for over five years. I look forward to continuing to see you on this medium and in court.”

Supporters of the parents are reportedly calling for Stevens to be removed from office.

What’s the moral of the story? Personally, it proves my own personal experiences of liking a few black folks, but despising niggers. This judge is a nigger. He just happens to be black, too.

Sorry. It had to be said. Let’s hear the claims of racism and white supremacy as he lives in his $2,000,000 home and owes $500,000 in back taxes (telling me that he probably doesn’t even know anyone like the guy he let off: certainly wouldn’t hang with them).

h/t SHTFPlan

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3 thoughts on “Kentucky Judge Olu Stevens: Shvooga In A Black Robe

  1. Yo, Olu, when you’ve got a minute and aren’t busy doing your job, translate this gibberish for me: “My exception is more with her parents and their accepting that kind of mentality and fostering those type of stereotypes.”

    I’m struggling to think you are actually qualified to be where you are. Help me out.


  2. Something tells me Olu grew up around this kind of BS:

    When the radical wing of the civil rights movement began equating redress with rebellion rather than nonviolent protest, “Black power!” became the rallying cry. In this program, filmed in 1966, Mike Wallace explores public sentiment during that turbulent period by assessing the attitudes, opinions, and reactions on both sides of the color line. Interviews with Martin Luther King, Stokely Carmichael, Daniel Watts, Adam Clayton Powell, and others capture the fervor of those days, as major figures of the movement discuss economic power, fair housing, nonviolence, and the tensions in Cicero, Illinois, the Selma of the North. Produced by CBS News.


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