New Strategy? Crazy Christmas Parade Killer Darrell Brooks, Jr. No Longer Identifies as Darrell Brooks, Jr.

Defendant Darrell Brooks, Jr. questions Detective Casey during Day 3 in his murder trial.

The trial of the crazy mass-murdering Christmas parade killer, Darrell Brooks, Jr., has been nothing short of a circus. Which, appears to be exactly what Brooks has been aiming for.

Darrell Brooks, Jr. the BLM-supporting mass murderer who rammed his SUV through the crowd at the Waukesha, WI Christmas Parade last November.

Witnesses said that as the vehicle barreled through the parade it picked up speed.

** 18 Children were injured and sent to hospitals in the demonic attack.
** 62 individuals were injured in total
** 6 died including a child

8-year-old Jackson Sparks died in the hospital two days after the attack when the BLM driver ran over him and dozens of others at the Christmas parade.

Brooks has rescinded his insanity plea, been disruptive through the duration of the trial thus far, removed from the courtroom on several occasions and has even tried to delay the trial, claiming he has Covid-19.

Darrell Brooks, Jr., removes shirt while removed from courtroom while defending himself in murder trial.

On Monday, during witness questioning, things got even weirder.

After opening the day with an apology for his previously ridiculous behavior, and an apparent new woke legal defense strategy, Darrell Brooks, Jr. claimed he no longer identifies as Darrell Brooks, Jr.

Brooks, Jr., made the claim while questioning Detective Thomas Casey about the events that unfolded on the evening of Brooks’s killing spree.

The exchange begins at the 35:01 mark in the Court TV video:

Here is a transcript of the bazaar exchange:

Brooks, Jr.: I want to direct you to, uh, the evening of November 21, 2021, um, you stated that you were on duty that afternoon, correct?

Detective Casey: Yes Sir.

Brooks, Jr.: Uh, do you recall any, uh, disturbances that afternoon?

Detective Casey: Do you mean when you drove through the parade route?

Judge Dorow: Your question was a little broad, why don’t you try to narrow down the timeframe so he can answer that more specifically.

Brooks, Jr.: Uh, roughly around the time of 4:30ish pm.?

Detective Casey: Yes I do.

Brooks, Jr.: Um, do you remember what you can recall?

Detective Casey: Do I remember if I can recall?

Brooks, Jr.: Do you remember the disturbance you recall?

Detective Casey: Yes I do.

Brooks, Jr.: Uh, would you state what that is, what that was rather?

Detective Casey: I heard a horn beeping, and then a ford escape came through the parade route, and you drove past me and wouldn’t stop and you continued driving through the parade route.

Brooks, Jr.: Who is you?

Detective Casey: Darrell Brooks the defendant seated at the table.

Brooks, Jr.: Uh, let the record reflect that I do not identify by that name nor do I know anybody by that name.

Judge Dorow: The objection is noted.


In our previous coverage of the trial, we pondered Brooks’s motives and strategies and if they were helping. Many legal analysts have claimed Brooks, Jr. is not competent to represent himself, and that seems to be the perception Brooks is attempting to convey. However, Judge Dorow has flatly rejected these claims, saying she is 100% sure that Brooks, Jr., is 100% competent and knows exactly what he is doing.

Brooks, Jr., may be putting on a good show, but he isn’t fooling anyone. Prosecutors expect to wrap up their case by the end of this week.




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