Court sets date for Derek Chauvin, who killed George Floyd

George Floyd Officer Trial (The Associated Press)

George Floyd Officer Trial (The Associated Press)

8 weeks after being convicted of murder George Floyd, Former police officer Derek Chauvin He will return to court to learn how long he will stay behind the bar.

Hennepin County District court Online records confirmed that the decision by Judge Peter Carhill was set on Friday at 1:30 pm local time on June 16.

Shovin was convicted of second-class murder, third-class murder, and manslaughter, but is only convicted of the most serious offenses by Minnesota law.

The second murder is sentenced to up to 40 years in prison, but the judgment guidelines allow a judge to sentence a person without a criminal record to 10 years, 8 months to 15 years.

Prosecutors seek decisions that go beyond the guidelines due to exacerbating factors.

Chauvin was handcuffed on Tuesday and awaited a sentence at the Minnesota Correctional Facility, the largest prison in Oak Park Heights.

He was separated from the general public “for his own safety”. Daily mail He reported that he was “suicide monitoring”, New York Times He said he was spending 23 hours a day in his cell.

The·Times He first reported the date of the decision on June 16 before being confirmed by the court.

Meanwhile, Mr. Cayhill ruled on Friday that the jury’s identity remained sealed for at least 180 days before a secret revisit.

In a Friday order, he said the case remained in the public interest and the seal “protected juries who wanted to remain anonymous from unwanted publicity and harassment.”

The seal covers a list of future juries, a jury profile, a survey, and the original verdict form.

However, a jury who wishes to reveal his identity and speak publicly can do so voluntarily.

One of the other juries living in the Brooklyn Center, the scene of anxiety over the shooting of Dauntelite, KARE11 She had mixed feelings about becoming a jury for fear of a riot coming to her house.

“The reason at that time was that I didn’t know what the outcome would be, so I felt disappointed in both groups,” she said.

“I didn’t want to experience riots or destruction again, and I was worried about people coming to my house if they weren’t happy with the verdict.”

Additional reporting via Associated Press

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