Lawyer for Waukesha parade 'killer' Darrell Brooks moves to withdraw from the ...

Lawyer for Waukesha parade 'killer' Darrell Brooks moves to withdraw from the ...
Lawyer for Waukesha parade 'killer' Darrell Brooks moves to withdraw from the ...

Joe Domask (pictured) has filed a motion to withdraw from Darrell Brooks' cases in Milwaukee

Joe Domask (pictured) has filed a motion to withdraw from Darrell Brooks' cases in Milwaukee

Waukesha parade 'killer' Darrell Brooks' lawyer has moved to withdraw from his Milwaukee cases due to a 'conflict of interest' over his 'relationships and familiarities' with the Waukesha victims' families. 

Attorney Joe Domask, who represented Brooks in Milwaukee for allegedly shooting at his nephew and driving over his ex-girlfriend, filed the motion on November 23, court documents revealed. 

Domask did not represent Brooks in the Waukesha case where the 39-year-old is accused of mowing down crowds at the Waukesha Christmas Parade, killing six and leaving dozens injured. In that case, the suspect remains represented by public defenders Jeremy Perri and Anna Kees.   

In his motion, Domask claimed he would have to withdraw due to his 'direct and indirect' relationships with the Waukesha 'families, groups, organizations, and the communities affected' by Brooks' actions and that it has 'created concurrent conflict of interest' in the Milwaukee case, the motion revealed. 

Domask claimed his 'familiarities' with those close to the victims pose a 'significant risk' that his 'representation' of Brooks, 39, would be 'materially limited' because of his 'personal interest in and concern' for those affected. 

'It is very believed that withdrawal of counsel at this stage of the proceedings will not cause undue prejudice to the defendant.' 

Domask hinted at the motion last week, shortly after the parade attack emerged, Fox News reported. 

'Our hearts are broken for all families affected by the tragedy at the Waukesha Parade,' Domask recently told Fox News Digital

'The Waukesha community is dear to our hearts here, and we joined in their sorrow. And we keep all those affected by this incident in our thoughts and prayers.' 

Brooks, who appeared in court in a padded green vest on November 23, faces an additional six first-degree intentional homicides after driving his SUV into a Waukesha Holiday Parade

Brooks, who appeared in court in a padded green vest on November 23, faces an additional six first-degree intentional homicides after driving his SUV into a Waukesha Holiday Parade

In the Waukesha parade case, Brooks is being represented by public defenders Jeremy Perri and Anna Kees - the latter of whom was seen putting a comforting arm around him in court as they announced the death of the sixth victim

In the Waukesha parade case, Brooks is being represented by public defenders Jeremy Perri and Anna Kees - the latter of whom was seen putting a comforting arm around him in court as they announced the death of the sixth victim

Brooks drove his red SUV (pictured left) into the parade on November 21

Brooks drove his red SUV (pictured left) into the parade on November 21 

Candy was found on the ground of the crime scene after Brooks plowed his car through

Candy was found on the ground of the crime scene after Brooks plowed his car through 

It is unclear if Brooks approached the Milwaukee-based criminal defense lawyer or if the attorney approached him, but Domask is currently representing the 'killer' in two cases in Milwaukee. One for allegedly shooting his nephew and another for running over the mother of his child with his SUV.    

Brooks allegedly shot his nephew Anaji Brooks over a cellphone argument, leading him to shoot at Anaji. Brooks was charged with two counts of use of a dangerous weapon and a felony count of possession of a firearm. 

He recently released on a $1,000 bail after allegedly punching one of his children's mother in the face and then running her over with his car.      

Brooks is now without representation for both those cases after Domask filed to withdraw.   

It's unclear if Brooks will obtain other representation. A hearing for Domask's motion is scheduled for Tuesday.

In the Waukesha parade case, Brooks is being represented

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