"We've been watching every second of this, the vice president, all of us. We're just all so relieved," Biden said.
"Thank you, George Floyd, for sacrificing your life for justice," Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) said after a Minnesota jury convicted former police officer Derek Chauvin of George Floyd's murder.
In the video, one person exclaims, "Oh my God!" as another says, "He's literally trying to run people over."
"This right here is for everyone that's been in this situation, everybody," he told MSNBC after former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin was found guilty on all three counts.
"What this says to me is that in order to get a nominal degree of justice in this country, that a Black man has to be murdered, on air, viewed by the entire world," Johnson said in response to the guilty verdict.
The family had been watching TV for the decision along with the family's lawyer, civil rights attorney Ben Crump.
Derek Chauvin was found guilty of second-degree unintentional murder, third-degree murder and second-degree manslaughter on Tuesday.
"True justice for George only comes through real, systemic change to prevent this from happening again," Walz said in his statement.
LeBron James, Bubba Wallace and other sports stars react to three guilty verdicts in Derek Chauvin trial for the death of George Floyd.
Chauvin was charged with second-degree unintentional murder, third-degree murder and second-degree manslaughter for killing Floyd.
The jury found the former Minneapolis police officer guilty on all charges.
"Regardless of the outcome today, Derek Chauvin remains eligible for a pension," the Minnesota Public Employees Retirement Association confirmed to Newsweek on Tuesday.
Black people accounted for 18.7 percent of police killings since May 25, 2020.
Chauvin was the first of four Minneapolis police officers to face a jury in the case of George Floyd's death last May.
Critics say Biden's comments will prevent former police officer Derek Chauvin from receiving a fair trial, while the White House said the president waited until the jury was sequestered.
Waters has come under fire from Republicans over her remarks that protesters need to get "more confrontational" if Derek Chauvin isn't convicted of murdering George Floyd.
"It's borrowed precisely from the Ku Klux Klan of the 1930s and 1920s when the Klan would march outside of courthouses and threatened all kinds of reprisals if the jury ever dared convict a white person or acquit a black person," Dershowitz said.
"The evidence is overwhelming in my view," the president told reporters as the jury's deliberations continue.
The settlement is set to be the most expensive payout over police conduct in Iowa's history. It includes no acknowledgment of fault or liability on the part of the defendants.
"Justice is not served until we radically imagine what the system of policing actually is," Oluchi Omeoga, co-founder of Black Visions Collective, told Newsweek.
Protests erupted in the Minneapolis suburb after a police officer fatally shot Daunte Wright, a 20-year-old Black man, during a traffic stop.
The pop star took to Instagram on Monday night to show support for the Black Lives Matter movement.
"I wish elected officials would stop talking about this case, particularly in a manner that is disrespectful to the rule of law," said Derek Chauvin Judge Peter A. Cahill.
The company said it hoped these plans would help "limit content that could lead to civil unrest or violence."
Jurors are expected to begin deliberating after the closing arguments, which will start at 9 a.m. local time Monday.
This video shows an officer throwing four punches at Dee Garrett's head, breaking the man's glasses in the process.
Closing arguments in the Chauvin trial begin Monday. The NBA told its teams to be cautious in reactions to the verdict.
"We all know how this ends, to the point that they're literally closing schools because of it," one user tweeted.
Judge Peter Cahill said jurors should "plan for long, hope for short" as the defense rested its case on Thursday after two days of testimony. Chauvin, the ex-Minneapolis police officer, faces second- and third-degree murder and manslaughter charges in the death of George Floyd.