‘Go Fast, Kill First’: Amber Guyger Reportedly Deleted Several Social Posts Reflecting Her Arrogance as a Cop

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A family attorney revealed deleted texts from ex-Dallas police officer Amber Guyger in the thick of her murder trial.

She is accused of murdering PwC associate Botham Jean when she shot him in his own apartment Sept. 6, 2018. She has said she thought she was walking into her own unit the day she entered Jean’s apartment and fatally shot him.

“Lest we be fooled by the pretty blue dresses and blond blowout, here is a glimpse into the mind of #AmberGuyger,” Jean family attorney Lee Merritt tweeted Thursday. “She was busy deleting these post when she should have been being interrogated. We were able to screen grab these before she could get to them. Each has been verified.”

Amber Guyger and Botham Jean
Amber Guyger is accused of shooting and killing Botham Jean in his apartment Sept. 6, 2018. (Photo by @BrianSBentley1X on Twitter)

Merritt shared a Twitter thread of reportedly deleted pins Guyger saved online on Pinterest.

“People are so ungrateful,” one of the pins reads. “No one ever thanks me for having the patience not to kill them.”

It was saved to a “love to laugh” board and featured the photo of a Disney Minion.

Another meme pinned to the same board read: “Personally I think I deserve a medal for getting through this week without stabbing someone in the neck.”

And yet another pin read:

“I WEAR ALL BLACK TO REMIND YOU NOT TO MESS WITH ME, BECAUSE I’M ALREADY DRESSED FOR YOUR FUNERAL”

Guyger reportedly saved that pin in a “love to laugh” board. She saved another pin featuring the photo of a military person armed with an assault rifle to a “Quotes and inspiration” board.

It read: “STAY LOW, GO FAST, KILL FIRST, DIE LAST, ONE SHOT, ONE KILL, NO LUCK, ALL SKILL”

Guyger deleted memes
Attorney Lee Merritt tweeted reportedly deleted social media memes from ex-Dallas cop Amber Guyger, who’s accused of murdering Black PwC associate Botham Jean. (Photo by @MeritLaw on Twitter)

Merritt ended the Twitter thread of the photos with a “rule of evidence” message to keep “these post out of the trial — unless the defense presents evidence of her ‘good character.’

“If they do, these can be used to impeach such claims,” Merritt said.

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