Screenshot: Jesse Watters Primetime/Fox News

The central figure in the high-profile case involving the death of George Floyd was former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin violent attack in prison By John Terscak, also known as ‘The Stranger’.

Federal prosecutors confirmed the disturbing incident at the Federal Correctional Institution in Tucson, where Tersak, 52, armed with an improvised knife, stabbed Chauvin 22 times.

The prompt action of correctional staff prevented a fatal outcome, securing medical care that was critical to Chauvin’s survival before he was taken to the hospital.

The incident, which is under FBI investigation, revealed Tersk’s decision to carry out the attack on Black Friday, symbolizing its connection to the Black Lives Matter movement. He also mentioned the “Black Hand” symbol, which is associated with the Mexican Mafia.

However, this claimed motive contradicts Tercek’s known anti-Black sentiment and his status as a former Mexican Mafia member, a group characterized by racial hostility.

Facing charges of attempted murder and various attack-related crimes, Tercek has a complex history of covert operations and criminal behavior, according to the LA Times. informed of,

In the late 1990s, Terscak led a faction of the Mexican Mafia in the Los Angeles area, known by the nickname “Strangers”.

His involvement with the Mexican Mafia was significant, as he became an FBI informant in 1997. In this role, Terscak provided vital information about the gang, including recordings of conversations with other members and associates of the Mexican Mafia.

While working undercover as an FBI informant, Turczak committed several crimes. His cooperation with the FBI played a key role in an investigation that led to Over’s conviction 40 alleged members of Mexican mafia,

During his tenure as an informant, John Tersak’s relationship with the FBI deteriorated as he engaged in criminal activities such as drug dealing, extortion, and plotting attacks. According For FOX5 Vegas.

Court documents reveal that Tercek was involved in planning attacks against rival gang members and also attempted to assassinate a leader of a rival Mexican Mafia faction. He himself became a target in these gang conflicts.

In 2001, Turczak entered a guilty plea to charges of conspiracy to murder a gang rival and racketeering.

He could have received a maximum sentence of life imprisonment but was sentenced only to 30 years in jail Because of his connection with the FBI.

Terskak defended his actions, saying that his criminal behavior was not a choice, but a necessity for survival. He told news outlets at his sentencing hearing in 2001 that he had informed FBI agents about this, who advised him to do whatever was necessary.

Jesse Waters, in a report, highlighted Tursack’s background, emphasizing his minimal time outside prison and his life steeped in violence and crime. The report included insights from former Mexican Mafia member Ramon “Mundo” Mendoza, who provided a deep understanding of Tercesak’s complex personality.

Derek Chauvin’s attacker was called a “stranger”. The woke white Mexican Mafia FBI informant had less than 3 years left on his sentence, yet he tried to assassinate America’s most high-profile prisoner. Why? A former Mexican Mafia member, Ramon “Mundo” Mendoza, knows everything about “Stranger” and he tells us,” Waters wrote on X.

Mendoza laughed at the idea of ​​Turscak advocating BLM, considering his anti-Black history as a gang member. Mendoza speculated that the attack may have been an attempt by Tersak to maintain his notorious status or possibly a strategy to avoid release from prison due to death threats marked by his “green-lit” status.

Jesse Waters: Did you get the sense that he was some kind of BLM supporter because that was the justification for the cause?

Mendoza: I can tell you that as a matter of fact. On the contrary, I laughed when I saw two things. I saw that he reportedly said that one of his motives or causes was to support Black Lives Matter and celebrate the black hand, which is the official tattoo of the Mexican Mafia prison gang. Well, first of all, he, like many Mexican Mafia members, was anti-black. He was integral to him as a bad guy, as a gang member, and the records would reflect that.

Number two, he can’t, at this point, ever pretend to represent the Black Hand or the Mexican Mafia prison gang because he’s persona non grata and he’s been defeated. In other words, he has been scheduled for execution by his peers.

Jesse Waters: Was maybe the reason he was trying to commit this murder so that he would have to stay in jail? Because the day he steps out, like you said, he’s a dead man if you ask me.

Mendoza: This is just an educated opinion, like everyone else who is considering this. As I said, he’s had gang membership for so many years. And part of being a gang member is the status that comes with it: the unpredictability of being a career criminal. This guy was a career criminal; That’s all he knew. This is the life he knew. Maybe there’s some fear that he’s been given the green light, targeted for execution, but I’ve heard conspiracy theories, this and that. The boy is a loose cannon.

He thought that maybe he would earn a name for himself. The situation was important. He gained nothing from this, except, once again, the unpredictability of someone like that. I know this because I was that kind of guy. I was unexpected. And murder was the thing with which we lived and worked. So, I have no doubt that the Stranger was probably trying to take this guy out. But remember, this officer, or this former officer, probably knew how to fight himself. I don’t think he’s an idiot.


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