The judge ruled that human rights abuses against the authorities were to be settled out of court.
A judge in Minnesota said delays in trial of the three former Minneapolis police officers accused of aiding and abetting the murder of George Floyd.
The officers, J Kueng, Tou Thao and Thomas Lane, were due to be arraigned on March 2022. It was scheduled for August 23.
Authorities are facing charges of aiding and abetting the murder of a second man in Floyd’s death on May 25, 2020, while he was in police custody. Former boss Derek Chauvin was convicted of intentional manslaughter and manslaughter on April 20.
All four officers have been charged with criminal misconduct for allegedly violating Floyd’s human rights.
Judge Peter Cahill said the delay was granted to allow for a trial.
The case came as a defense against the three police officers appeared in court to discuss pre-trial cases, including a request for legal recognition of prosecutors for publishing what Chauvin’s reporters had already prepared to accept.
The former officials relinquished their right to appear on Thursday
Attorney General Keith Ellison, whose office is prosecuting the officers, has denied the allegations in connection with the release of the journalists, falsely accusing them.
Cahill ruled Wednesday that there were complications that could give him a chance to give Chauvin a a longer sentence than that in accordance with government directives. His sentence is set for June 25.
Chauvin’s decision has given hope to the revolutionary and political police. Minneapolis sees a new government investigation into police action in the city.
Politicians hope to pass George Floyd Justice in Police Policy, which could lead to changes such as the abolition of permits, the proper protection of the police in civil cases and the imposition of restrictions on police beatings.
The practice faces obstacles in the Senate, which is divided equally among Republicans, aspiring police officers, and Democrats who want to change.
There have been bilateral discussions to improve the bill. The debate is chaired by Democratic Senator Cory Booker and Republican Senator Tim Scott, the only Republican Black in the Senate.
Chauvin’s attorney said asked for a new test, claiming that a former police officer was not given a fair trial because of a misdemeanor in a criminal case.