The police report indicated Majors was intoxicated at the time and accused the Lebanese of crimes committed by Islamic extremists.
"Majors remarked that Mrs. Jabara and her family were filthy Lebanese and they throw gay people off roof tops," an officer wrote in the report.
Majors was charged with felony assault and initially held in custody without bond. Against the district attorney's wishes, a judge allowed his release until his March 2017 trial date.
"My family lived in fear of this man and his hatred for years," Williams objected. "Yet in May, not even one year after he ran over our mother and despite our repeated protests, he was released from jail with no conditions on his bond – no ankle monitor, no drug/alcohol testing, nothing."
The Jabara family had settled in Tulsa in the 1980s, and Jabara was an active member of St. Antony Orthodox Church.
His parish has said the community "will always remember the young man who grew up in our parish. Khalid had a huge heart and loved his parents, siblings, nieces and nephews. He was kind, funny, bright and caring; everyone who knew him was truly the better for it."
"The entire St. Antony family mourns with the Jabara family and feels the loss of Khalid. May the love and compassion of our Lord and God and Savior Jesus Christ along with the prayers of the Most Holy Theotokos and all the saints bring their family peace and comfort and may the memory of Khalid truly be eternal."
In Defense of Christians, which focuses on Christians in the Middle East, lamented the apparent motives of the killer.
"That anyone, no matter who they are or where they come from, could be targeted for violence, persecution and even death simply because of their ethnic or religious identity, is unconscionable," said Evans, the organization's executive director. "Our deepest sympathy goes out to Mr. Jabara's family and community."