‘Diversity’ Judge Demands Source of Transgender Shooter’s Manifesto, Threatens to Jail Reporter

Craig Bannister | June 18, 2024
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A judge who vowed to bring a “diverse and inclusive perspective” to the Tennessee court system is threatening to imprison the editor and owner of a newspaper that published details of the anti-white, anti-Christian, transgender Covenant School shooter’s manifesto.

Nashville trial Judge I’Ashea Myles is threatening to imprison the editor and owner of The Tennessee Star, Michael Patrick Leahy, if he does not reveal the source of the manifesto of transgender shooter Audrey Hale, who killed six people on March 27 of last year.

At a “show cause hearing” on Monday, Myles’ lawyer will argue that a reporter’s ability to protect his sources is a sacred freedom-of-the-press right guaranteed by both the U.S. Constitution and Tennessee state law.

In June of 2023, Leahy’s paper published select details of the manifesto, revealing the animus towards whites and Christians that might have had a hand in the killer’s deadly shooting spree, as The Daily Mail reports:

“The article revealed that Hale, who shot and killed six people at the Covenant Elementary school in March of 2023, wrote about her 'imaginary penis' and how she would 'kill' to get puberty blockers weeks before her horrific act.”

“Hale wrote about anger toward her parents, how she hated her conservative Christian upbringing, and how she had suffered because hormone blockers were not available when she was as a child.”

The LGBTQ support, “diversity” agenda, and radical leftist leanings of the judge demanding Leahy reveal his source cast doubt upon her motives, as The National Pulse explains:

“Myles has an extremely active Instagram page showcasing her support for gay pride, Juneteenth, and far-left Supreme Court justice Ketanji Brown Jackson.

“She received a ‘Diversity Fellowship’ between 2018 and 2021 and said upon her appointment to the court: ‘I am truly honored to have an opportunity, as a minority woman, to be the first to bring this diverse and inclusive perspective to our civil trial court bench in Nashville.’”