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BLM Thug Who Smashed Car Window On Baby’s Face Avoids Jail Because He Was ‘Emotional’

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A Black Lives Matter thug who smashed a car window in the face of a 1-year-old child has avoided prison after his lawyer argued that it was a “very emotional time” for the criminal.

A horrific video from the event, which took place in Fredericksburg, Virginia, during last year’s violent George Floyd riots, shows a BLM crowd surrounding the vehicle before Victor Miles II smashes the glass, shattering all over the baby in the back seat.

The video shows Miles deliberately targeting the 1-year-old.

According to, Miles received a 90-day suspended sentence for violence and destruction of property, with the assault conviction being fully wiped from his record if he remains out of trouble for a year.

Defense attorney Eugene Frost justified the pathetic sentence by arguing that Miles was angry because, “It was a very emotional time all the way around.”

Miles was originally facing a 5 year prison sentence on felony charges of unlawful wounding, but now he is free to walk the streets and attack anyone else who doesn’t bow to the BLM mob.

Guardian analysis of legal records following last year’s devastating nationwide riots found that, “The vast majority of citations and charges against George Floyd protesters were ultimately dropped, dismissed or otherwise not filed.”

In addition, NYPD data shows that out of the 118 arrests that were made in the Bronx in June 2020, 73 were dismissed while 18 cases remain open and there were 19 convictions for lesser crimes like trespassing which carry no jail time.

America is increasingly becoming a two tier society where left-wing extremists can commit wanton acts of destruction and violence for months on end with zero consequences while Trump supporters are treated like terrorists.

“Though Capitol protesters are being tortured in jail and held in indefinite detention for “trespassing” into the people’s house, last year’s Black Lives Matter rioters are being treated with kid gloves after citing their lived experiences and emotional trauma,” writes Chris Menahan.

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