Chicago police got going on Wednesday and released the 61-page investigative report in the alleged hate crimes of Jussie Smollett, a day after the charges against the "Empire" star had been dramatically dropped – but the move led to A Disputed Order
The documents were released one day after the Cook County Prosecutors dismissed an indictment of the actor in 16 cases. They said they had signed a contract with the TV star to do two days of charitable work and his $ 10,000 loan to the city.
The move allowed Smollett's lawyers to immediately seal and wipe his criminal case.
CHICAGO COPS SMELL POLITICAL RAT AT WAKE BY JUSSIE SMOLLETT SUITCASE
About One hour after the division's files were released, the Chicago police were reportedly the subject of a court order They refused to release more files, even though they were widely available online.
The dismissal of Smollett's allegations of an alleged attack quickly pulled back the mayor and the city's police chief and asked why Smollett did not have to admit what the prosecutors had alleged in court ̵
The police files, some of which were removed to remove witness names and personal information, constitute steps to be taken by detectives Am End of the night of January 29th.
Smollett claims he was attacked by a sandwich shop at two o'clock in the morning on his way home. Smollett said two masked men had called racial and gay slurs, doused him with bleach, beaten him and tied a rope around his neck. He claimed she shouted, "This is a MAGA country" – a reference to President Trump's motto "Make America Great Again."
The news of such a vile attack quickly attracted national attention and the Chicago police were widely criticized for their criticism of the situation.
CHICAGO FRATERNAL ORDER OF THE POLICE: "BAFFLED" SMOLLETT FEES PUNISHED, "INTERESTED WITH THE FEDERAL AUTHORITIES" IN THE CASE
of the whole thing because he was dissatisfied with his pay for "Empire" and believed that the advertising gained through the incident would promote his career.
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The report, released Wednesday, sheds light on some of the backgrounds that investigators and prosecutors have used to question witnesses and drop reporters.