Mother Rages After Dems Choose Criminal Over Dead Son

Democratic DA George Gascón was challenged by the distraught mother of a Los Angeles gunshot victim, who felt Gascón’s progressive policies showed more compassion for criminals than victims.

Opponents inside the District Attorney’s office, as well as right-wing politicians and commentators, have reacted negatively to his policies, accusing him of being too lenient on crime and resulting in an increase in criminal behaviors.

Backed by George Soros, the ‘toxic’ managerial style, socialist ideas, and several thousand backlogged criminal cases at Gascón’s office have led to a significant loss of personnel.

During a debate for the position of District Attorney, Emma Rivas addressed Gascón. In 2016, Rivas’ son, who was 25 years old at the time, was murdered.  She told him that he showed more compassion for the member of the gang who was responsible for the death of her child, who was murdered in front of her house. She wanted an explanation for it. She also noted that she had been trying to find him to say it to his face for the last four years.

Sounding rather fake, Gascón told her he was sorry for her loss, but his policies were working fine and that the COVID-19 pandemic was the real issue.

In addition to challenging Gascón’s DA assistant, she stated her disapproval of Gascón’s suitability for the position, referencing the effects of his practices in San Francisco and Los Angeles. From 2011 to 2019, he was the DA of San Francisco.

Reports show eleven people are currently running against Gascón for the seat, and the majority of them are opposed to the policy.  Gascón was the lone contender who did not raise his hand during an early February debate when asked whether they thought there should be increased penalties for gang-related crimes.

Jonathan Hatami, a candidate for DA, announced his candidacy via a social media post. He said he was running for all of Los Angeles, party members on both sides, as well as those in the middle. People want to feel comfortable in their homes, communities, schools, and places of work. Hatami said safety is not political. It’s a right.