St. Louis attorneys Mark and Patricia McCloskey had the audacity to protect their million dollar home from the violent BLM thugs who broke through the gate at their private community as they vandalized the complex with graffiti and threatened residents as they marched along the private streets within the gated community. Armed with guns, they were able to discourage the BLM crowd from threatening their property.
Now, Soros backed St Louis DA, Kim Gardner says she is investigating the couple that she claims frightened the “peaceful” protesters. Here is how the “peaceful” protesters gained entrance to the private community:
“Peacefully entered” pic.twitter.com/0h0eIXvO9J
— Jack Posobiec 🇺🇸 (@JackPosobiec) June 29, 2020
** The mob broke down a gate.
** They entered a private street in a gated community
** They threatened the residents on the street.
** They wrote graffiti on the street
I would also like to point out that Missouri has a Castle Doctrine which allows homeowners to use deadly force when their lives and property are being threatened.
St. Louis University constitutional law Professor Anders Walker says that the McCloskeys did not break the law but that the protesters broke several laws. First of all they broke through the gate to gain entrance. The streets are privately owned, therefore they are trespassing. They made threats against some of the residents of the community. They vandalized the private community with graffiti.
Remember, Gardner refused to charge even a single rioter no matter how serious the crimes that they committed. It is time for the people of St Louis to send Gardner packing.
Statement from Circuit Attorney Kimberly M. Gardner in regards to events over weekend: pic.twitter.com/KqqFHIvL9Q
— Circuit Attorney (@stlcao) June 29, 2020
“There’s no right to protest on those streets. The protesters thought they had a right to protest, but as a technical matter, they were not allowed to be there,” Walker explained. “It’s essentially a private estate. If anyone was violating the law, it was the protesters. In fact, if (the McCloskeys) have photos of the protesters, they could go after them for trespassing.”
Walker also noted that Missouri’s Castle Doctrine allows homeowners to use deadly force when their lives and property are being threatened. “At any point that you enter the property, they can then, in Missouri, use deadly force to get you off the lawn,” he said.