Political commentator Dinesh D'Souza's takeaway from the high-profile Kyle Rittenhouse case is that the public display of court proceedings is the sunlight that lets the truth come out in earnest.

On Monday, the court wrapped up arguments for both the prosecution and defense. Now on Tuesday, the general public has had a chance to reflect on everything that transpired. Same goes for the jury in the Rittenhouse case when deciding a verdict.

In D'Souza's analysis of the Kyle Rittenhouse case, he frames it as part of a series of discussions. The main theme is that having the trial proceedings unfold on TV and online allows for the truth to come out.

In turn, he wants a Jan. 6 defendant who "uses the trial to expose the involvement of the FBI, to expose the bad conduct of the government, to expose the abuses that are going on in the jail ... that puts in a sense the system itself on trial."

The political commentator says that this hasn't occurred yet because accused defendants have instead elected to take plea deals. Instead, he suggests that Jan. 6 defendants fight it out in the courtroom.

As for recent events, D'Souza says Kyle Rittenhouse attracted the media's ire for being: 1.) white 2.) middle class 3.) having killed Black Lives Matter rioters that are implicitly backed by the leftist establishment. If the circumstances were reversed and Rittenhouse was a black man who killed Proud Boys, he'd have been hailed as a "national hero."

Which in itself speaks to the corporate media's maligned agenda throughout the past year when it came to their treatment of the Kyle Rittenhouse story.

(Tulsi Gabbard's remarks last week spoke to a similar effect about the situation.)

D'Souza sees the testimony of Drew Hernandez as a critical point of the trial. He explains how Rittenhouse's innocence relies on proving reasonable fear of serious bodily harm. D'Souza believes that Hernandez backed that emotional standpoint up for Rittenhouse in his testimony and cross-examination by prosecutor Thomas Binger.

"Drew Hernandez was there to say, 'Oh yeah I mean I felt the fear. Iwas there and I was a direct observer of what was happening,'" describes D'Souza.

That plus Hernandez's video evidence and the evidence brought forward by others is what "blew up" the case's chances on the prosecution side.

In a second train of thought, D'Souza expresses confidence that Rittenhouse made his side of the situation known when it came to his connection to the community. Kyle said on the stand that he had family and other relatives living in the Kenosha, rebutting the prosecution's "chaos tourist" assertion the defendant was some sort of outsider.

D'Souza was shocked at these facts coming out at the trial because the leftist narrative was that Kyle Rittenhouse "crossed state lines" to cause mayhem.

"He has a lot to do with Kenosha, he has a reasonable cause to want to protect his own community in which his own parent lives."

D'Souza forecasts that the left will continue attacking Judge Bruce Schroeder and start attacking the jury if the progressive mob don't get the verdict they want out of the trial.