Miami Court Rejects, For The Second Time, Appeal By Pablo Lyle

Miami Court Rejects, For The Second Time, Appeal By Pablo Lyle

The authority maintains that the actor did not act in self-defense when he hit Juan Ricardo Hernández, with whom he had a road altercation.

In case of Pablo Lyle It had a new setback: the Court of Appeals of the Third District of Florida (in Miami) refused to validate its allegation that it acted in self-defense by punching an elderly man, with whom his brother-in-law had had an altercation of Transit minutes before.


According to a document obtained by the program Selling, the State Attorney General, Ashley Modd, dismissed the request of Lyle since it assures there are several inconsistencies that do not support the version that, in effect, acted in self-defense.

“The Court of Appeals considers that in its original testimonies Pablo Lyleas well as his brother-in-law Lucas Delfino and his wife, Ana Araujo, they did not declare situations that the actor later declared in his appeal, among these, that the victim (José Hernandez) threatened Lucas Delfino while arguing

“That the victim tried to enter the vehicle while arguing with Luke Dolphin; what Pablo Lyle He was dismayed to learn that weapons can be carried in Florida, and that he was afraid that the victim might hit them from behind on purpose, “the document reads.

In addition, in the first statements they never talk about situations that put them at risk, the court also took into account the testimonies of several witnesses, who say that after the road altercation, the intention of the deceased today Juan Hernandez It was never to continue attacking them.

“(The Court) used videos and witness statements that said the victim never threatened Pablo“; in fact, the Court took into account the testimony of a person who claims that Hernandez He asked Lyle That won’t hit him.

Therefore, the Court of Appeals concluded: “The request for Pablo Lyle because there is no sign indicating that he felt threatened. “

This week the actor and his lawyers asked the state of Florida to reconsider the argument that he acted in self-defense by beating the deceased. Juan Ricardo Hernandez, as argued in the appeal filed by the defense last October.