A Crown Heights man who was subject to a raid on his house during a gay pride party earlier this year—during which he says cops beat him and yelled homophobic slurs at him—was acquitted of attempted assault and disorderly conduct charges that were leveraged against him post-raid.

Jabbar Campbell, 32, threw a party at his Sterling Place apartment on January 13th, but around 3 a.m., he says cops barged in, disabled a surveillance camera, beat him up and called him names like "fag," and "homo." Campbell was later arrested and charged with attempted assault, disorderly conduct and pot possession, after a sergeant involved in the raid accused Campbell of hitting him. "They kept saying, ‘stop resisting’ but I wasn’t resisting," Campbell told the Post in January. "One particular officer had a gloved fist and was hitting me in the face."

But a judge threw out Campbell's possession charge earlier this year, and yesterday Campbell was acquitted of the assault and disorderly conduct charges, after one cop says he never witnessed any violence from Campbell, and another failed to explain why surveillance cameras were moved away from the scene of the alleged crime.

Campbell plans to sue both the arresting officer and the sergeant who oversaw his arrest, and Internal Affairs is currently investigating the incident; Campbell received nine stitches after his encounter with the cops. "The treatment I was subjected to that night was inhumane," he told the Daily News. "I’m scared of the fact that these officers will go to the lengths of breaking into my home and assaulting me like it was a daily business for them."