In the trial of Kyle Rittenhouse, he’s become known as “Jump kick man”, an individual who is the subject of the second count against the 18 year old for “First-Degree Recklessly Endangering Safety, Use of a Dangerous Weapon”, after he booted Kyle in the face with a running start, spinning him 180 degrees and Rittenhouse fired two- shots missing him. This person fled into the night and was reportedly never heard from again with Kenosha Prosecutor Thomas Binger calling him an “unknown individual” to the court: “An individual who is the subject of count number two, the unknown individual.” However, there’s one very large problem with that… according to reports from The Post Millennial and “The Dan O’Donnell Show” this man wasn’t unknown at all, and he did indeed come forward all the way back in June 2021… but the Prosecutors turned him away and then lied about him in open court claiming he was “unknown”.
“Sources indicate that he contacted prosecutors and offered to testify, but in exchange requested immunity from an ongoing drunk driving and domestic abuse case with which he was charged in June. Prosecutors declined his offer and chose not to call him as a witness in the Rittenhouse case.”
Who Is The Third Rittenhouse Attacker: “Jumpkick Man”?
Rittenhouse’s first attacker of the evening was Joseph Rosenbaum, who chased him down, cornered him, and lunged for his weapon at “Car Source 2” according to testimony and video, Kyle fired on him four times in defense, killing him. His second attacker is an unknown person who struck him on the head with a closed fist or rock according to defense testimony as he fled down the street. Rittenhouse’s third attacker was the so-called “Jump kick man”. Whose identity according to sources was deliberately withheld from the court by the Kenosha County District Attorney’s Office.
The original source 1130 WISN’s The Dan O’Connell Show revealed to the world after Jury deliberations began that
“Jump Kick Man is a 40-year-old Black male from Kenosha with an extensive criminal record who was at the time of the Rittenhouse shootings on probation following a conviction for domestic violence battery.”
“He faced a maximum sentence of nine months in jail, but less than two months before he kicked Rittenhouse, he accepted a plea deal that netted him 12 months’ probation. The following year, he violated the terms of his probation and was sentenced to seven months in jail.”
Many sources are pointing to the fact that this man, as a repeat offender who was at the time on parole in connection to three separate crimes should have been in prison for the long history of criminal activity he has and that this could’ve prevented the second incident, the death of Huber and injury of Grosskreutz. O’Donnell himself saying: