Madison was sentenced this week for the senseless murder of Josh Tubbleville last year.
Madison robbed Tubbleville, an insurance agent, at a gas station. After the robbery Madison shot and killed his victim.
Madison's mother defender her son saying, “mixed up with the wrong crowd.”
The victim's mother spent two weeks in a mental hospital as a result of her son's death.
• The contrast between the killer and his victim is a contrast between two cultures.
The male who sired Madison had no part in raising him. Like many black children, Madison was likely raised like a dog that is fed and given shelter by its owner, but allowed to roam free. As feral dogs form predatory packs, black children do the same.
Cultural Marxism has convinced us that white people are responsible for violent criminal behavior. Blacks commit a disproportionate number of violent crimes, they contend, because white racism has forced them into poverty.
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Deric Madison managed to avoid a capital murder conviction for the May 2014 slaying of a Dallas insurance salesman.
But he will still serve a life sentence for killing 33-year-old Josh Tubbleville outside an Oak Lawn gas station, a Dallas County jury decided Monday.
Madison, 25, was originally charged with capital murder because prosecutors said he robbed Tubbleville before shooting him. Instead, the same jury that would later sentence him decided that Madison — who had testifed during the trial that he was defending himself — was guilty of the lesser offense of murder.
The verdict left prosecutors and the defense to battle over Madison’s sentence, which could have been as short as five years in prison.
Defense attorney Chris Mulder tried to garner compassion for Madison, calling attention to his client’s difficult childhood and broken family.
Felicia Washington-Beaver, Madison’s mother, testified Monday afternoon that her parents had to help raise her son after she got “mixed up with the wrong crowd” and started using drugs. Washington-Beaver said Madison’s father, who is now deceased, did not help her raise Madison.
She said that Madison has his own son — a 3-year-old — and that he’s “a great father.”
Prosecutors presented jurors with a different side of Madison. They showed his juvenile rap sheet, which included arrests for assault, theft and unlawful carrying of a weapon. And according to testimony, Madison has been involved in several altercations at the Dallas County Jail since his arrest for Tubbleville’s slaying.
Dallas County Detention Officer Kenneth McAlister said that Madison fought with another inmate in January over the rapper Jay Z. McAlister said he had to use pepper spray to subdue the pair.
Dallas County Detention Officer Willie Brooks said Madison was given an order in May to “keep separate” from another inmate who was “in fear for his life” from Madison. Brooks said Madison had formed a clique with several other inmates that had to be broken up.
Prosecutor Jason Fine called Madison’s violent behavior a pattern.
“Guns, assaults, violence, theft. You guys getting the picture?” Fine said in his closing statement. “His behavior continued to escalate and escalate and escalate until he killed somebody. What’s next? You think he’s going to stop?”
Fine said society has “lost value” because of Josh’s death.
“You know where the Tubblevilles are going to visit Josh?” Fine asked. “They’re going to talk to his headstone, because he’s never coming back.”
The prosecutor implored jurors to sentence Madison to life in prison.
“He took Josh’s life,” Fine said. “There is one just verdict in this case.”
But Mulder countered by asking jurors to give his client “hope for a life.”
“Deric should have just got the hell out of there rather than used a gun on Josh Tubbleville,” Mulder said. “There’s more than enough tragedy. There’s more than enough heartache for two families in this case. … Leave room for some hope.”
After the jury delievered Madison’s life sentence, Caleb Tubbleville, confidently took the stand for victim impact statements and directly addressed the man convicted of killing his brother.
“When your time comes, and you’re going to die just like everybody else, you’re not going where I’m going,’” Caleb Tubbleville said. “Believe that.”
Rebecca Tate, Josh’s aunt, also delivered a victim impact statement. She spoke on behalf of the dead man’s mother, who couldn’t attend the trial because of health reasons. Tate said Tubbleville’s mother had to spend two weeks in a mental hospital after his murder.
“She feels you are very evil and a monster,” Tate said.
Although the family was satisfied with the sentence, Tate told Madison that it still would not give them closure “because Josh is gone forever and nothing can bring him back.”
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