The American press considered "hopeless" but "no surprises", Saturday, July 13, George Zimmerman's acquittal for the murder of Travyon Martin, a Black 17 year old killed in Florida in 2012 when he returned home in the evening after buying sweets. Mr. Zimmerman, a self-proclaimed vigilante neighborhood, had taken him for a criminal under the hood of his sweatshirt.
"The decision Saturday night by six jurors guided by anger, frustration and despair, but little surprise, and that's the saddest part of all this matter," wrote Jelani Cobb, a black American historian who monitored the trial for the New Yorker magazine.
As Mr. Cobb, the great tabloid USA Today judge in an editorial that the history of Trayvon Martin was "lost" over the trial. "It is tragically familiar story of death, too soon, a black teenager, a judgment to the punch on an unknown and racial discrimination," the paper writes. But most of the trial will be focused on something else: the reaction of the black teenager after he was accosted by Mr. Zimmerman. Had he reacted violently? Zimmerman he could feel justified to leave his weapon?
"The prosecution failed to refute the line of self-defense followed by George Zimmerman," the paper writes. According to him, the trial has never been out of thorough discussions on the final moments of the encounter between the two men: they can fist fight without direct control, confused. So the possibility that Mr. Zimmerman may have felt at the last moment, overwhelmed by the young may be stronger than him, so shoot in self-defense.
"RACIAL ISSUE PAST IN SILENCE IN THE HEARING"
The Washington Post notes as well as "a parallel trial appeared to have occurred outside the confined space [the court] with endless debates on cable television and the Internet, fed by live coverage of the trial, who tranformed millions of Americans almost jurors, armed with every tiny detail of the case [...]. But although there is much talk of race out of court, this issue has been ignored in the inside - it has become a subtext rather than a central theme. "
Jelani Cobb, The New Yorker, instead the story of Trayvon Martin in the continuity of the great American racial crimes: "That [the murder] occurred in a country that has elected and re-elected a black president does not attenuate the despair this verdict inspires, it intensifies. Whether this could happen at a time when Black Americans are so involved in politics tells us that such events are a difficult and persistent part of our reality. "
The editor Ta-Nehisi Coates points out in The Atlantic magazine, that the police had left free Mr. Zimmerman after the murder and was exempt from prosecution, immediately finding self-defense. This is what had triggered a wave of popular protest, and that he was fighting, he said, without presuming the outcome of the trial that would follow: "Trials are not strict substitutes morality . Whatever is immoral is not illegal - and is not supposed to be I want to live in a society that presumes innocence [an accused] I want to live in this society.. there, even when I feel that a person should be punished. "
Moreover, according to him, to discuss the law of the State of Florida, interprets extensively the notion of self-defense, and, in the case of a conflict ended without a witness by a violent death "leaves the advantage murderer "whose struggle to prove the charge beyond a shadow of a doubt that he had wanted to kill.
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