Jonathan Majors' disturbing court revelations: Greatness texts and audio emerge

    The Manhattan District Attorney's Office has released unsettling text messages and an audio recording from Jonathan Majors' ongoing trial, where he faces allegations of assault.

    Jonathan Majors (Source: People)

    Jonathan Majors (Source: People)

    Recently presented in court, the evidence involves exchanges between Jonathan Majors and his ex-girlfriend Grace Jabbari, who accuses him of assaulting her in a car in March. The unveiled materials consist of text messages where Majors threatened self-harm and an audio recording capturing an argument where he urged Jabbari to emulate Coretta Scott King and Michelle Obama.

    Texts Unveiled

    The text messages, dated September 2022, revolve around a previous incident involving Jonathan Majors and Grace Jabbari during their relationship. Majors seemingly discourage Jabbari from seeking medical attention after she sustained a head injury.

    Jonathan Majors and Grace Jabbari (Source: People)

    "I'm concerned you may not grasp the potential consequences of going to the hospital," Majors expressed. "Answering their inquiries might jeopardize us. If they doubt your account, it could trigger an investigation, even if you choose to provide inaccurate information."

    Jabbari replied, "I'll inform the doctor that I bumped my head. If I decide to go, I'll wait one more day, but I'm having trouble sleeping and need stronger painkillers. That's all. Why would I disclose the truth when it's evident I want to stay with you?"

    Audio Revelation

    Jonathan Majors (Source: Rolling Stone)

    Alongside the text messages, the court released an audio snippet of a September 2022 argument between Majors and Jabbari. In the recording, Majors insists that Jabbari "must have a specific mindset to support" him, drawing parallels to Coretta Scott King's role for Martin Luther King Jr. and Michelle Obama's support for Barack Obama.

    "In the recording, Majors asserts, 'I'm a remarkable individual. I'm accomplishing significant things, not just for myself, but for my culture and the world. That's the role I'm in, and it's genuine. I'm not being arrogant; I didn't seek it out. I've put in the effort, and that's the reality. The woman supporting me — whom I, in turn, support — must be exceptional and willing to make sacrifices, just as the man does for her and for their collective future."

    Legal Battle Unfolds

    Jonathan Majors (Source: ABC)

    Judge Michael Gaffey, on Wednesday morning, dismissed a plea from Jonathan Majors' legal team to drop the charges. Attorneys Priya Chaudhry and Seth Zuckerman contended that the prosecution lacked adequate evidence to establish the necessary intent for Majors' assault and harassment charges. Despite the argument, Judge Gaffey denied their motion, adding to a prior rejected attempt to dismiss the case before the trial commenced in the fall.

    Zuckerman referred to testimonies from Jabbari and Naveed Sarwar, the car's driver during the alleged incident, in support of the dismissed dismissal request. The attorney contended that the testimonies failed to demonstrate Majors' legal intent to harass, annoy, threaten, or alarm Jabbari.

    Prosecutors Michael Perez and Kelli Gallaway opposed the defense's motion, asserting that there is ample evidence, including testimonies, videos, and photos, to substantiate the allegations against Majors. Perez highlighted traffic cam and security footage indicating Majors "repeatedly pushing [Jabbari] back into the vehicle with all of his force," emphasizing the apparent intention on his face.

    Jonathan Majors (Source: Wired)

    On Wednesday morning, the prosecution concluded its case, and the defense commenced presenting its witnesses. NYPD Detective Ronnie Meija, who reviewed Majors' case, and Dr. Tammy Weiner, an emergency medical attending physician serving as a medical expert, were the first to testify.

     The defense contended that Jabbari fabricated the allegations as retaliation for their breakup after a two-year relationship that ended on the night of the purported assault. Majors faces three misdemeanor charges, and if convicted, he could potentially serve up to a year in prison.