George Floyd died tragically while being arrested by four Minneapolis (Minnesota) Police Officers – Thomas Lane, Derek Chauvin, Tou Thao, and J Alexander Kueng for passing a $20 counterfeit bill. Though George was murdered brutally, nobody is aware of George Floyd’s Criminal Past Arrest Record/Timeline for armed robbery, allegedly pointing a gun at a pregnant woman and being involved in cocaine/white bag/baggie charges.
The Union Chief of Minneapolis Police (MPD) released a statement on 1st June 2020, shedding light on late George Floyd’s ‘violent criminal history‘. The Union Chief, Bob Kroll wrote in a letter to his acquaintances and followers on Twitter, “What is not being told is the violent criminal history of George Floyd. The media will not air this”. He also said that the ongoing protests are results of a “terrorist movement”.
Floyd shifted to Minneapolis, Minnesota from Houston, Texas in 2014 after having served 5 years in Harris County Jail for a 1st-degree felony. Floyd intended to start a peaceful life but the decision ‘to change’ ended up costing his life.
Leaving all the violence and robbery acts behind, George pledged to lead a better life after he shifted to the new city. In his initial days, Floyd, 46 Years Old African-American, found a job as a bouncer at a local restaurant in St. Paul, Minneapolis, Minnesota. He made attempts to change his behaviors, a recent video shows Floyd encouraged children and teenagers to stop the ‘gun violence’.
George lived an unfulfilling and sorrowful life. George was arrested. Check out the George Floyd Arrest Timeline and let’s have a Criminal Background Check on him. Let’s see if he had an investigation being a career criminal (activities).
George Floyd Gun Pregnant: Firearm/Gun Robbery Conviction & Theft Criminal Career
According to Candace Owens, who refused to amend “George Floyd his Martyr” said that George once put a gun to a pregnant lady’s/women’s stomach and allegedly robbed a pregnant lady which is not acceptable by any means. However, there is no written statement of the same in the court records.
In 2009, George Floyd pleaded guilty for a 1st-degree felony charge of an assault and armed robbery he took part in 2007 and spent five years in prison for breaking into a lady’s house with the intent to rob her. George agreed that he wore a blue uniform to look like a government employee to gain the lady’s trust, and eventually pave his way into the house.
The lady soon realized that the person was impersonating to be a government worker, she tried to shut the door but Floyd brute-forced his way into the house. Consequently, a Ford truck pulled up to the house’s main entrance, five people exited the truck and went straight inside the lady’s house.
According to Daily Mail (UK), the court report mentions that the victim identified George, tallest of all the robbers, who pressed a pistol to her stomach and forced his way into the house. George Floyd’s height was 6 foot 6 inches.
‘This large suspect then proceeded to search the residence while another armed suspect guarded the complainant, who was struck in the head and sides by this second armed suspect with his pistol while she screamed for help.’
Not finding any cash, Floyd and other men took jewelry and the lady’s cellphone and fled the scene using the truck. A neighbor had witnessed the robbery attempt, wrote down the number on the license plate, and reported the incident to 911 instantly.
The police followed the lead and successfully tracked down the car. Floyd was found behind the wheels. Later, his identity was cross-verified with the women who reported that a tall suspect had placed a gun to her abdomen and entered her house forcefully.
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Did George Floyd Have Drugs In His System During Autopsy? What is Fentanyl?
Fentanyl is a DEA Schedule II synthetic morphine substitute anesthetic/analgesic. It is reported to be 80 to 200 times as potent as morphine and has a rapid onset of action as well as addictive properties. It is prescribed to patients who become intolerant to other pain-curing medications.
Hennepin County medical examiners released the toxicology report on June 2nd, 2020 which stated that George Floyd was indeed intoxicated with Fentanyl, Methamphetamine, and traces of cannabinoids and morphine at the time of his death. However, these were not termed the principal factors behind Floyd’s death.
Floyd suffered from severe heart diseases. Dr. Gregory David, a medical examiner of Jefferson County, Alabama said “He has some underlying conditions,” which meant he would not do well under stress.
The autopsy report claimed that George died due to cardiopulmonary arrest, listing “complicating law enforcement subdual, restraint, and neck compression.” as principal factors.
As per a recent autopsy news report, George Floyd was tested positive for coronavirus.
George Floyd Baggie: Cocaine Arrests
George was also linked to two convictions in the 1990s for possession and theft of a controlled substance (cocaine). However, it is not clear whether or not Floyd served his time in prison for this felony.
George was accused of a firearm robbery in August 1998 for which he served 10 months at Harris County Jail. In April 2002, Floyd was condemned to 30 days of prison for trespassing private property.
George Floyd was involved in two more cocaine offenses, in October 2002 and in 2004, for which he did eight-months and ten-months sentence in prison respectively.
Another cocaine possession conviction in Dec 2005, Floyd was arrested for having cocaine on him and served 10 months in state jail.
After a few months, Floyd’s charge was upgraded, amending the cocaine amount he possessed to be about 4 grams.
However, according to the records, the alleged charge was lifted because Floyd convinced the jury that he had less than 1 gram of cocaine.
George Floyd White Bag Video
At the time of his arrest, he allegedly dropped a white bag onto the sidewalk. The white bag is believed to have contained cocaine or some illegal drug. You can watch the video below.
Late George Floyd shifted to Minneapolis in 2014 after his last arrest in 2009.
Floyd was brutally killed by Derek Chauvin when the former Police Officer pressed his knee against Floyd’s neck for 9 minutes continuously. This inhumane act sparked outrage among the entire nation, protesters are expressing strong disagreement with current police norms all over the country.
Floyd’s, father of two, last words were “I can’t breathe… I can’t breathe.”
Jacob, Minneapolis Mayor, expressed that he strongly believes Floyd’s death was murder. ‘I’m not a prosecutor, but let me be clear. The arresting officer killed someone,’ he told CBS.
“Had he been white, he would be alive today in great health. The details I’ve seen, let me down that race was involved.” the Mayor added in his statement.
CARDIOPULMONARY ARREST COMPLICATING LAW ENFORCEMENT
SUBDUAL, RESTRAINT, AND NECK COMPRESSION
George Floyd aka Floyd Perry SEX: M AGE: 46
DATE AND HOUR OF DEATH: 5-25-20; 9:25 p.m.
DATE AND HOUR OF AUTOPSY: 5-26-20; 9:25 a.m.
Andrew M. Baker, M.D.
46-year-old man who became unresponsive while being restrained by law
enforcement officers; he received emergency medical care in the field
and subsequently in the Hennepin HealthCare (HHC) Emergency
Department, but could not be resuscitated.
I. Blunt force injuries
A. Cutaneous blunt force injuries of the forehead, face, and
B. Mucosal injuries of the lips
C. Cutaneous blunt force injuries of the shoulders, hands,
elbows, and legs
D. Patterned contusions (in some areas abraded) of the wrists,
consistent with restraints (handcuffs)
II. Natural diseases
A. Arteriosclerotic heart disease, multifocal, severe
B. Hypertensive heart disease
1. Cardiomegaly (540 g) with mild biventricular
2. Clinical history of hypertension
C. Left pelvic tumor (incidental, see microscopic description)
III. No life-threatening injuries identified
A. No facial, oral mucosal, or conjunctival petechiae
B. No injuries of anterior muscles of neck or laryngeal
C. No scalp soft tissue, skull, or brain injuries
D. No chest wall soft tissue injuries, rib fractures (other
than a single rib fracture from CPR), vertebral column
injuries, or visceral injuries
E. Incision and subcutaneous dissection of posterior and
lateral neck, shoulders, back, flanks, and buttocks
negative for occult trauma
IV. Viral testing (Minnesota Department of Health, postmortem nasal
swab collected 5/26/2020): positive for 2019-nCoV RNA by PCR
(see ‘Comments,’ below)
V. Hemoglobin S quantitation (postmortem femoral blood, HHC
Laboratory): 38% (see ‘Comments,’ below)
VI. Toxicology (see attached report for full details; testing
performed on antemortem blood specimens collected 5/25/20 at
9:00 p.m. at HHC and on postmortem urine)
A. Blood drug and novel psychoactive substances screens:
1. Fentanyl 11 ng/mL
2. Norfentanyl 5.6 ng/mL
3. 4-ANPP 0.65 ng/mL
4. Methamphetamine 19 ng/mL
5. 11-Hydroxy Delta-9 THC 1.2 ng/mL;
Delta-9 Carboxy THC 42 ng/mL; Delta-9 THC 2.9 ng/mL
6. Cotinine positive
7. Caffeine positive
B. Blood volatiles: negative for ethanol, methanol,
isopropanol, or acetone
C. Urine drug screen: presumptive positive for cannabinoids,
amphetamines, and fentanyl/metabolite
D. Urine drug screen confirmation: morphine (free) 86 ng/mL
Comments: The finding of sickled-appearing cells in many of the
autopsy tissue sections prompted the Hemoglobin S quantitation
reported above. This quantitative result is indicative of sickle
cell trait. Red blood cells in individuals with sickle cell trait
are known to sickle as a postmortem artifact. The decedent’s
antemortem peripheral blood smear (made from a complete blood count
collected 5/25/20 at 9:00 p.m.) was reviewed by an expert HHC
hematopathologist at the Medical Examiner’s request. This review
found no evidence of antemortem sickling.
The decedent was known to be positive for 2019-nCoV RNA on 4/3/2020.
Since PCR positivity for 2019-nCoV RNA can persist for weeks after
the onset and resolution of clinical disease, the autopsy result most
likely reflects asymptomatic but persistent PCR positivity from
Andrew M. Baker, M.D.
Chief Medical Examiner
Signed by: Andrew M. Baker MD
In accordance with HCME policy, this report was
reviewed by another board-certified forensic
pathologist prior to release.