Admitting to Perjury
Below you will find a portion of the testimony of prosecution witness Armando Campos. Campos initially testified at Wilson's (and his co-defendant Roger Murfik's) preliminary examination that he was told by Roger that he (Roger) and Wilson had shot and killed the victims. Campos signed a statement to the same. However, during Roger's trial (Wilson had a separate trial date set 6 months after Roger's) Campos, while still testifying as a prosecution witness, admitted that his preliminary examination testimony had been fabricated and manufactured by the detectives at Homicide (1300 Beaubien). In return for his perjured testimony Campos was to be shown leniency for a CCW and probation violation case he had recently been arrested for. Additionally, Campos admitted that he attempted to contact the prosecutor's office multiple times in an effort to correct his perjured preliminary examination testimony but was ignored repeatedly by the prosecutor's office. See attached transcripts below.
In this single document above, Mr. Campos admits that benefits were given to the prosecutor's only witness against Wilson.
In the above pages, Mr. Campos is threatened by detectives and promises are made in exchange for his false testimony.
Mr. Campos is also help against his will and is receiving unconstitutional actions by the Detroit Police.
Mr. Campos makes several different attempts to correct his perjured testimony by contacted the Wayne County Prosecutor's office.
It is imperative to point out that while Mr. Campos testified at Wilson's co-defendant's trial, Mr. Murfik, as a prosecution witness, he was never produced as a witness for Wilson's trial. This was so even though he was endorsed as a witness for the prosecution. Additionally, while holding a due diligence hearing during Wilson's trial the prosecutor mislead the court by stating that Mr. Campos had been served a subpoena but simply failed to show up. This was proven to be false as was revealed and forced to be admitted by the prosecutor, that Mr. Campos had never been issued a subpoena and that the prosecutor didn't begin looking for Mr. Campos until the first day of Wilson's trial. The prosecutor in Wilson's case knew three months in advance Wilson's trial date. The tactic is clear. Because Mr. Campos admitted to testifying falsely at the preliminary examination while testifying at Roger Murfik's trial, the prosecution refused to produce its endorsed witness depriving Wilson of the opportunity of having the judge and jury hear of the lead detective's involvement in fabricating evidence against Wilson.