“I have a dream that my four children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin, but by the content of their character”. On 28 August in 1963, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
On May 25 2020, Minnesota police officer Kevin Chauvin pressed his knee into the back of George Floyd for eight minutes and killed him as onlookers and surrounding police officers watched.
There are a lot of questions surrounding George Floyd’s death that haven’t been asked.
Did Chauvin and Floyd have a past? How did Chauvin end up restraining Floyd when he was once of the last police officers on the scene? Why did the EMT’s not check Floyd’s vitals when they arrived? Was there a proper yellow tape investigation on the scene like every homicide investigation? Why hasn’t all the body cam footage from the police been released? Is there any truth to the assumption that this was a racially motivated murder?
If you take the time to watch the incident from the first police arriving at the scene to the time to the EMT’s leave with Floyd’s body it’s obvious something was amiss.
Why hasn’t the media asked these questions?
What really happen that day doesn’t seem that important to the media or black lives matter.
Heather Mac Donald from the Wall Street Journal dug into the data on black homicide victims from police:
In 2019 police officers fatally shot 1,004 people, most of whom were armed or otherwise dangerous. African-Americans were about a quarter of those killed by cops last year (235), a ratio that has remained stable since 2015. That share of black victims is less than what the black crime rate would predict, since police shootings are a function of how often officers encounter armed and violent suspects. In 2018, the latest year for which such data have been published, African-Americans made up 53% of known homicide offenders in the U.S. and commit about 60% of robberies, though they are 13% of the population.
The police fatally shot nine unarmed blacks and 19 unarmed whites in 2019, according to a Washington Post database, down from 38 and 32, respectively, in 2015. The Post defines “unarmed” broadly to include such cases as a suspect in Newark, N.J., who had a loaded handgun in his car during a police chase. In 2018 there were 7,407 black homicide victims. Assuming a comparable number of victims last year, those nine unarmed black victims of police shootings represent 0.1% of all African-Americans killed in 2019. By contrast, a police officer is 18½ times more likely to be killed by a black male than an unarmed black male is to be killed by a police officer.
According to the 2018 FBI homicide data table approximately 8% of black homicides come from the hands of a white offender and 15% of all white homicides from a black offender.
Black American’s dying at the hands of police is a relatively rare incident and barely existent when unarmed.
The facts don’t matter.
The media machine has found a wedge that they will twist and turn to drive ratings and clicks regardless of the fallout.
Black lives matter co-founder Patrisse Cullors admitted on CNN that their goal is ‘is to get Trump out.’
The blm website states their goal is to destroy the nuclear family:
“We disrupt the Western-prescribed nuclear family structure requirement by supporting each other as extended families and “villages” that collectively care for one another, especially our children, to the degree that mothers, parents, and children are comfortable.”
“We foster a queer‐affirming network. When we gather, we do so with the intention of freeing ourselves from the tight grip of heteronormative thinking, or rather, the belief that all in the world are heterosexual (unless s/he or they disclose otherwise).“
After months of rioting (during a national quarantine), looting, desecrating monuments, and violence blm has the support of 67% of Americans according to Pew Research.
“The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing.”
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