Judge Tells Violent Rioter: “You’re A Good Guy”

(RoyalPatriot.com )- In 2020’s BLM riots, corporate lawyer and convicted Antifa terrorist Colinford Mattis attempted to murder NYPD officers by throwing Molotov cocktails into a police vehicle. The federal judge presiding over his prosecution praised Mattis and gave him a light sentence.

You’re a good guy. No question,” Mattis was told by Eastern District of New York Federal Judge Brian Cogan during the sentence.

In a sentencing session where America 2.0’s hyper-politicized, two-tiered justice system was on full display, the federal court judge in New York City lauded the lawyer-turned-convicted Antifa terrorist.

The number of deaths brought on by BLM and Antifa’s 2020 riots far exceeded the number of unarmed black people killed by police in the prior year – ironically, the very issue that the left-wing rioters were “protesting” against. This is due to violent radicals like Mattis and Rahman. Yet, our media and justice system have found a way to paint them as “good guys.”

Under the plea deal, he reached with the government, Mattis will serve merely 12 months and one day in jail, go on probation for a year, and forfeit $30,000.

Urooj Rahman, Mattis’ accomplice, is now incarcerated in federal custody for 15 months. Despite having to give up their legal licenses, they both got off far lighter than the J6 protesters, who were unarmed.

Left-wing media has sided with Mattis and his female collaborator, much like EDNY Judge Brian Cogan. They have even hailed them as “civil-rights heroes” and “martyrs” to their anti-American cause.

The Justice Department of President Trump requested that Mattis and his collaborator, “human rights attorney” Urooj Rahman, serve up to 45 years in jail; the watered-down penalty is far from that recommendation.

However, once Biden became attorney general, the two avowed Antifa terrorists had their charges reduced to “conspiracy to commit arson,” Prosecutors actively sought a lenient sentence for them.

In 2020, the New York Magazine gushed, “There is a version of the Rahman and Mattis narrative in which they are civil-rights heroes, even martyrs.”