The newly elected District Attorney of San Francisco is making headlines this week, but not for his accomplishments nor campaign pledges. In fact, he has a much darker secret.
Chesa Boudin, the son of a notorious terror group leader you’ve never learn about – Bill Ayers, ran on a campaign which sought to not prosecute “quality of life” crimes, according to Fox News. Despite San Francisco’s homelessness epidemic, Boudin’s plans would make it harder for the police to keep the streets clean and safe by preventing the prosecution of public defecation, camping and loitering in front of businesses, and drug use in the open.
In an ACLU questionnaire. Boudin said, “crimes such as public camping, offering or soliciting sex, public urination, blocking a sidewalk, etc should not and will not be prosecuted,” the Wall Street Journal reported.
According to the same Fox report, “his platform includes allowing “immigration-safe” plea deals to prevent the deportation of illegal immigrants, requiring prosecutors to write a ‘racial impact statement’ in each case they pursue and ending policies that increase the sentences for crimes committed by gang members.”
He also ran on limiting Officer’s ability to fight illegal firearm possession, according to his campaign site. He also overtly calls the justice system “racist,” suggesting instead to release criminals out onto the street.
Boudin’s biological parents, also members of Ayer’s terrorist organization Underground Weathermen, were both arrested and convicted of murdering police officers after fleeing a million dollar robbery orchestrated by a black supremacist group. Ayers, the founder of Underground Weathermen, took the newly orphaned Boudin in and raised him as one of his own. The terror group was responsible for nearly 20 bombings, according Ayer.
The District Attorney credits his ideology to that taught by his adoptive father:
“My family taught me radical politics from the beginning, but I also learned to prove myself in elite institutions,” Boudin wrote in his 2009 book, “Gringo: A Coming of Age in Latin America.” “Brought up with the privileges and opportunities the United States offers some people, and a political line that condemned the very existence of an elite, I lived a contradiction.”Fox News
After receiving his law degree from Yale in 2004, Boudin traveled, of all places, to the soon to be communist hell hole of Venezuela. Though at the time, Hugo Chavez was already the incumbent ruler of the once wealthy nation, and the country still operated with some level of democracy. Much of the human rights travesties have yet to occur.
Boudin served as the translator for one of Chavez’s top advisers, Marta Harnecker. In his 2009 book, Gringo: A Coming of Age in Latin America, Boudin still looks back fondly on his time in South America, despite the countless civil rights violations and expropriation of private property.
“It was hard to overlook Chavez’s efforts to entrench his own hold on power,” he wrote. “I still believed Chavez’s primary motivation was a desire to help the poor majority with his own power simply because he was the only politician capable of leading the coalition government at the moment.”
He continued: “Despite a variety of contradictions and causes for concern, Venezuela’s political experiment is still a democratic and courageous effort to invent an alternative model, based on the insistence that another way, another world, is possible.”Gringo: A Coming of Age in Latin America
Boudin remained highly supportive of the regime, cheering and celebrating the 2007 electoral victory, which allowed for the consolidation of power by Chavez.
Boudin adds, “many of my conscious formative personal experiences took place in Latin America.” Many should be worried over the District Attorney’s troubling political past, seeing as he’s never renounced these views or his support of Chavez.