Rihanna took to Twitter to call out Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron following Monday’s Black History Month post.
Quite frankly, Cameron has no business posting anything about Black Month following his handling of the Breonna Taylor case.
“This month, let’s take time to remember and celebrate the contributions Black men and women have made to our Commonwealth and to our nation,” Cameron tweeted on Monday morning.
“Sup n*gga? #JusticeForBreonnaTaylor,” Rihanna tweeted in response.
This is not the first time Riri has called Cameron.
In September, Cameron announced there would be no criminal charges against the officers involved in Taylor’s fatal shooting last March. The EMT was shot and killed inside her home during the botched service of a no-knock warrant.
Former Louisville Metro Police officer, Brett Hankison, was eventually filed after he was criminally charged in the case. A grand jury agreed he wantonly fired shots that ended up in a white neighbor’s apartment — but shortly after, an anonymous grand jury member revealed that Cameron did not allow them to consider homicide charges against Hankison or any of the other officers.
Cameron first denied the claims before admitting he never even asked grand jurors to consider criminal charges against LMPD Sgt. John Mattingly and Det. Myles Cosgrove for the shots they fired at Taylor.
Last month, grand jurors in the Breonna Taylor case filed a petition with the state House of Representatives calling Cameron’s impeachment.
The petition alleges Cameron breached the public trust and neglected to comply with his duties by misrepresenting the grand jury’s findings in the Taylor case.
“The Grand Jurors did not choose this battle,” stated Kevin Glogower, the attorney for the three grand jurors per the Courier-Journal. “This battle chose them. These are randomly selected citizens who were compelled to sit on a grand jury and were terribly misused by the most powerful law enforcement official in Kentucky. It is truly a testament to the Kentucky Constitution that they are able to be here today and to expose injustice and demand public accountability.”