For Immediate Release
Experts Available to Speak on Grand Jury’s Decision to Indict One Officer in Breonna Taylor Case
Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law Leaders Can Explain the Grand Jury Findings
WASHINGTON - Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron announced the long-awaited findings of the grand jury this afternoon in the Breonna Taylor home invasion case. Former officer Brett Hankison has been charged with three counts of first-degree wanton endangerment, meaning Officer Hankison wantonly engaged in conduct which created the danger of death or serious physical injury.
Kristen Clarke, president and executive director of the Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law, Arthur Ago director of the Criminal Justice Project, Tianna Mays, senior counsel, are available this week and next to explain the findings of the grand jury and the impact this has on the current fight for racial justice. The Committee’s Criminal Justice Project challenges racial disparities within the criminal justice system and fights for equal justice for all under the law.
SCROLL TO CONTINUE WITH CONTENT
Never Miss a Beat.
Get our best delivered to your inbox.
Clarke, Ago, and Mays can also speak about:
- How this long-awaited decision will impact the current fight for racial justice.
- The need for greater accountability within our criminal justice system.
Please connect with the contacts at the top of this page to reach spokespeople.
This is the world we live in. This is the world we cover.
Because of people like you, another world is possible. There are many battles to be won, but we will battle them together—all of us. Common Dreams is not your normal news site. We don't survive on clicks. We don't want advertising dollars. We want the world to be a better place. But we can't do it alone. It doesn't work that way. We need you. If you can help today—because every gift of every size matters—please do. Without Your Support We Simply Don't Exist.
Please select a donation method:
The Lawyers' Committee for Civil Rights Under Law, a nonpartisan, nonprofit organization, was formed in 1963 at the request of President John F. Kennedy to involve the private bar in providing legal services to address racial discrimination. The principal mission of the Lawyers' Committee is to secure, through the rule of law, equal justice under law.