Troops are everywhere in the greater Minneapolis area ahead of the verdict in the George Floyd trial.

The heightened anticipation for an end to the 14-day trial of Derek Chauvin, a white cop accused of killing George Floyd, has everyone on edge no matter what the verdict happens to be in the end.

After just 10 hours of deliberation, the 7 women and 5 men on the Hennepin County jury have reached a verdict that will determine the fate of Derek Chauvin.

George Floyd and Officer Derek Chauvin

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A short deliberation time is often suggestive of a guilty verdict in such cases. And, in this case, no questions were asked by the jury of the judge whatsoever during deliberations, also suggestive of a guilty verdict that is likely not based on evidence beyond the initial video that everyone saw 24/7 prior for many months leading up to the trial.

Chauvin, the former Minneapolis police officer, was facing charges of second-degree unintentional murder, third-degree murder, and second-degree manslaughter.

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Here is how the trial shook out: Guilty on ALL Charges

Second Degree Unintentional Murder: Guilty

Third Degree Murder: Guilty

Second Degree Manslaughter: Guilty

People expect unrest regardless of the decision as over 3,000 troops have been placed in the city by the National Guard.  It is also expected that Chauvin will appeal the verdict because so much tainting of the jury was committed by the prosecution, political officials from out of state seeking to incite the mayor, the other mayor, and even Joe Biden.

Many questions have arisen based upon the actions taken during this trial that will also likely benefit Chauvin should he appeal the case.

Why on Earth did the judge NOT sequester these jurors whose lives are at stake based upon this verdict?

Why did corrupt national and Minnesotan journalists dox the jurors, further making them live in fear of making an honest decision?

What do you think of all this, readers?

Will Chauvin appeal?

Given the mob-justice mentality that Minneapolis has developed, will Chauvin be allowed to survive in prison long enough to make that appeal?

What does this mean for justice in America?

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