Three arrested, including trans non-binary journalist, in Atlanta for stalking officer, distributing fliers against police training facility

The trooper in question "felt harassed and intimidated by individuals handing out these fliers."

Jarryd Jaeger Vancouver, BC
Three far-left extremists were arrested and hit with a slew of charges after placing fliers on mailboxes in Bartow County, Georgia identifying a police officer who lived in the area. They accused him of being involved in the killing of Manuel Terán, who was fatally shot after he shot an officer at the Atlanta Public Safety Training Center, dubbed "Cop City."

Julia Dupuis, 24, Abeeku Vassall, 23, and Caroline Tennenbaum, 36, were each charged with one count of felony intimidation of an officer of the state and one count of misdemeanor stalking. The trio, two of whom identify as non-binary, were taken into custody on April 28. While Dupuis and Vassall have since been released, Tennenbaum's bond was denied.

According to the Daily Tribune News, the trio's bail hearing took place on May 15. Lead prosecutor, Georgia Deputy Attorney General John Fowler, explained that the trio was accused of "driving around in [the GSP trooper’s] neighborhood," and pinning fliers to mailboxes that "essentially called [the GSP trooper] a murderer."

"There are First Amendment issues in and of itself," Fowler continued, "but when you couch it with everything else that's going on with this group … you realize this is more of a harassment campaign and stalking campaign rather than simple use of the First Amendment."

Court documents reveal the trooper in question "stated that he felt harassed and intimidated by individuals handing out these fliers," though no testimony was brought forth suggesting the trio ever made direct contact with him.

In the end, Vassall and Dupuis had their bond set at $20,000 and were instructed to abide by a list of conditions. Vassall was told not to come near a number of officers or the neighborhoods, and that he couldn't communicate with the codefendants except when discussing legal matters. Dupuis, originally from Massachusetts, was given the same conditions, but also told not to enter the state of Georgia except to appear in court. Their bonds were both covered.

Tennenbaum was deemed "such a high risk" that bail was denied.


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