Court Hears Arguments Over Grand Juror’s Bid To Speak About Breonna Taylor Investigation Thursday, Oct 8 2020 

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A Jefferson County judge heard arguments Thursday in a motion by an anonymous grand juror who wants to be free to discuss the proceedings in the Breonna Taylor case.

Grand jurors are typically barred from discussing proceedings.

The grand jury did not indict any Louisville Metro Police Officers for Taylors death based on the presentation by Attorney General Daniel Camerons office. One officer, Brett Hankison, was charged with wanton endangerment for firing shots that entered the apartment of her neighbors.


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After Release Of Grand Jury Recordings, Community Leaders Want More Answers Sunday, Oct 4 2020 

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It’s been less than two weeks since a Louisville grand jury handed down its decision in the Breonna Taylor case: no charges for the two officers who shot her, and three charges of wanton endangerment for former Louisville Metro Police officer Brett Hankison, for shooting into a neighboring apartment. Protesters, activists and Taylor’s own family have raised questions about what information the grand jury considered to reach those conclusions.

The release of more than 15 hours of grand jury testimony, much of it difficult to understand, has done little to answer those questions. If anything, some activists say, Cameron has more to answer for now than before their release.

“We do not feel Daniel Cameron gave an honest effort in this investigation to represent the life of Breonna Taylor,” said Brad Harrison, who runs the news website UrbanMaxx.com, at a news conference Sunday.


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AG Daniel Cameron Seeks Delay In Releasing Grand Jury Recordings Wednesday, Sep 30 2020 

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Attorney General Daniel Cameron is asking for a one-week extension to release the grand jury recording from the Breonna Taylor case.

In a motion filed Tuesday in Jefferson Circuit Court, Cameron asked for time to redact personal identifying information from witnesses and other private citizens.

“The Grand Jury audio recording is more than 20 hours long, and our office filed a motion to request additional time, if the court permits it, to redact personally identifiable information of witnesses, including addresses and phone numbers,” said Elizabeth Kuhn, a spokesperson for Cameron, in a statement.


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