“No, I will not,” said Jefferson County Circuit Court Judge Ann Bailey Smith.
Hankison will not be allowed to keep any firearms, which is a condition of his $15,000 bond.
A pretrial hearing is set for October 28.
Charges against Hankison
Hankison fired through “a sliding glass door and through a bedroom window,” according to a statement from Cameron’s office, and some of his rounds pierced the wall of a neighboring apartment, where three people, including a child and pregnant woman, lived, the attorney general’s statement said.
The three felony counts are for endangering the three people in the neighboring apartment, according to Cameron’s office, which further alleges Hankison demonstrated “extreme indifference to human life.”
“There is no conclusive evidence that any bullets fired from Detective Hankison’s weapon struck Ms. Taylor,” the statement said.
Wanton endangerment is a Class D felony, Kentucky’s lowest class of felony. If convicted on all three charges, Hankison faces between three and 15 years in prison.
Hankison was released from the Shelby County Detention Center on Wednesday after posting $15,000 bail.
Police say they identified themselves before ramming through the front door, and Cameron said one neighbor corroborates the story. Other neighbors say they did not hear the officers identify themselves as police, but some of the neighbors have told CNN that they were sleeping and awoke only after hearing gunshots.
When the officers breached the door, Walker fired, hitting Sgt. John Mattingly in the leg, police allege. Walker has said through his attorney that he did not realize it was police entering his apartment.
In addition to the 10 shots Hankison fired, Mattingly and Det. Myles Cosgrove fired 22 rounds, six of which struck Taylor, Cameron said, explaining their use of force was justified because Walker fired first.
“How ironic and typical that the only charges brought in this case were for shots fired into the apartment of a White neighbor, while no charges were brought for the shots fired into the Black neighbor’s apartment or into Breonna’s residence,” Crump said in a statement.
“This amounts to the most egregious disrespect of Black people, especially Black women, killed by police in America, and it’s indefensible, regardless of how Attorney General Daniel Cameron seeks to justify it.”
Mattingly’s attorney, Kent J. Wicker, said Wednesday the grand jury’s decision not to indict the officers “shows that the system worked and that grand jurors recognized and respected the facts of the case.”
“The death of Breonna Taylor is a tragedy,” Wicker said. “But these officers did not act in a reckless or unprofessional manner. They did their duty, performed their roles as law enforcement officers and, above all, did not break the law.”
Avenues of investigation still open
Hankison was fired months ago, with Interim LMPD Chief Robert Schroeder telling the detective in a June 23 letter, “I find your conduct a shock to the conscience.”
CNN’s Anna Sturla contributed to this report.