Candace Owens: “I DO NOT support George Floyd!” & Here’s Why!

George Floyd is not my martyr!

Candace Owens
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Candace Owens took to Facebook Live to make a profound address on why she does not support the martyrdom of George Floyd or the black American movement surrounding him.

Hello Facebook family. I have decided to do this video. It has been weighing very heavily on my heart and on my mind as well, and it was something that I wanted to say early on, but there were so many emotions and so much pressure for me to go with a popular opinion about who George Floyd was, and sometimes it can be difficult when there are just so many external pressures, to say what you believe and this was an instance where I felt like my silence would have been better in the beginning, but the more that I think about it, I realize that we are being sold a lot of lies at the detriment to the black community, at the detriment to the white community, and at the detriment to America as a whole. So I want to come out and say that I do not support George Floyd and the media depiction of him as a martyr for Black America. I’m going to explain why and I hope that some of you guys will understand where I’m coming from.

I have spent a considerable amount of time reading a lot of black authors that I think are some of the most brilliant black Americans breathing, Walter Williams Shelby Steele Thomas soul, and I recently came across something that was an idea that was planted into my head by Shelby Steele. It has been something that I cannot forget. It is something that will stick with me for the rest of my life. And it is something that I hope, for the black Americans that are watching, will stay with you for the rest of your life. [In White Guilt] Shelby Steele said that the black community is unique from other communities, our culture is unique from other committees, because we are the only community that caters to the bottom denominator of our society. Now let me explain what that means. It means to say that, not every black American is a criminal, not everybody American is committing crimes, but we are unique in that we are the only people that fight and scream and demand support and justice for the people in our community who are up to no good. You would be hard-pressed to find, you know, a Jewish person who has spent five stents in prison, who commits a crime and dies while committing a crime and that the Jewish people champion and demand justice for. You will be hard-pressed to find this in White America, you’ll be hard-pressed to find this even in Latino America. There is a person that is spent multiple times in prison, you are not going to see a bunch of Latinos coming out, demanding justice for this person, even if and I want to be very clear what I’m saying is not any defense for Derek Chauvin. I hope Derek Chauvin gets the justice that, that he deserves to be implemented upon him, and that the family of George Floyd deserves justice for the way that he that he died, but I also am not going to accept the narrative that this is the best the black community has to offer.

For whatever reason it has become fashionable over the last five or six years for us turn criminals in two heroes overnight, and it is something that I find to be despicable, and there’s something that I refuse to stand by any longer, and I’m not going to play a part in it no matter how much pressure comes from black liberals and black conservatives, as, as some token of people wanting you to believe that this is the only way you can be black, as you have to say this was wrong about this you know this person was amazing. I won’t do that. George Floyd was not an amazing person and as soon as this video hit the internet, I did just basic searches, everyone jumped on it, and call and was looking at the police officer, and everyone agrees that the police officer was wrong, and the police officer has been arrested. So that is not, so the reason I’m not discussing that is that is not something that has been misconstrued in the media. He has been turned into the devil that he is, and there is no reason for us to harp on that any longer because white Americans are not uplifting Derek Chauvin as a victim, or pretending that he is an amazing human being.

But George Floyd is being uplifted as an amazing human being. And for those of you who have not yet seen the clips and did not pursue or wait for more clips to come out, first and foremost George Floyd, at the time of his arrest, was high on Fentanyl and he was high on methamphetamine. This came back in both of his autopsy reports. If you pursue the 911 transcript you can see the person describing somebody who is out of their mind high and, which is what made the person fearful, because he tried to put, to use a bill that, I guess, was a fake bill to purchase something, and then he was outside acting weird, and they, in their police call, set up this person was obviously distorted on drugs. When he is put into handcuffs and is put against the wall a baggie of what looks to be like cocaine or something, it’s, it’s white, it’s a white baggie that he drops onto the floor that you can see an image if you look up the clip. The media is refusing to circulate it. You can find it on Twitter if you if you use DuckDuckGo and look up George Floyd baggie. You can watch the clip yourself with your own eyes. He had drugs on him at the time of his arrest. Now barring all of that, nobody thinks that he should have died during this arrest, but when I find despicable to be, is that everyone is pretending that this man lived a heroic lifestyle when he didn’t. And I want to talk about what his lifestyle was leading up to this moment and why I refuse to accept the narrative that this person is is a martyr or, or should be with lifted up in the black community and we should be fine t-shirts with his name on it, okay.

Security footage shows George Floyd drops a small baggie with a white substance during his arrest.

So, here we have, first and foremost, let’s start from the bottom of his record, and by the way, I am not saying that if you have a record you don’t deserve a second chance. I think people get arrested and some people can serve time in prison. and I believe in second chances. but I do draw the line when it comes to 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th and 9th chances. IN 1998 he spent 10 months in prison for theft with a firearm. That was the first prison stent that I could find on him. In 2002 he spent eight months in prison for a cocaine offense. In 2004, just two years later, he spent another 10 months in prison for cocaine offense. In 2005 he spent another 10 months in prison for having less than 1 gram of cocaine on him again. In 2007, and this was the biggest instant that I had that made me realize this was a horrible human being that I would but I am not going to pretend was a good person. In 2005 a woman who is pregnant received a knock at the door and she went to the door and the person pretended to be someone that worked for the water department so she opened her door and quickly realized that the person at her door did not work for the water department and attempted to slam it. At the moment that she was attempting to slam it, a Ford pulled up and another five men jumped out of the car and, one of which was George Floyd, came up to the door and they force their way inside to her home, inside of her home. Mind you this woman is pregnant. At that point George Floyd took out a gun and pressed it to her stomach, at, she was screaming at him begging for her life and, and he put her inside of her living room and instructed one of his criminal friends that was with him to watch her and to make sure she didn’t leave living room, so he was playing guard while they ransacked her home looking for drugs and money. They did not find drugs. They ended up taking, I believe, her wallet and her cell phone. Fortunately for her, her neighbor observed what was going on and caught the license plate of the people as they pulled off and called nine-one-one and I was able to track down the car of which George Floyd was the driver and they arrested him. And two years later he was sentenced to five years in prison for that instance.

Now you can say, the media was portraying it, like he was just getting his life together after, you know, being released in 2014 following that incident. He was just getting his life together and then moved and was going to start afresh. I’d like to believe all of those things and there is a gap, and he never got in trouble for 5 years until this instant when the police were called on him again. But you are defying common sense to believe that this person suddenly became an exemplary character, but happened to be high on fentanyl and methamphetamine and and trying to use a bill, a fake bill, to purchase something. And, so in my opinion, George Floyd was a criminal, he was a criminal. And just because he was a criminal, he didn’t deserve to die at the knee of a police officer, but it does mean that I am not going to play a part of the broken black culture that always wants to martyr criminals, who wants to pretend they were these upstanding human beings that just wanted to help society, that wanted to reach out and uplift society, and where, he has a rap sheet that as long and dangerous. He was an example of a violent criminal his entire life, okay, up until the very last moment. Now, again, I want to be clear, this is not a defense for Derek Chauvin. No one that I have spoken to, no one in the news it’s defending Derek Chauvin, he is getting what he has coming to him, okay, great. But why are we pretending that this criminal should be upheld as a citizen of, as a martyr in Black America, a martyr for a fake narrative by the way.

Police brutality, racially-motivated police brutality is a myth, okay. So let’s get into that. Not only are we using this death right and allowing it to cause these riots and protests pretending this was some upstanding citizen the black moody who was tackled down and and killed for no reason, right. Only are we allowing it to inspire riots, riots in which black people are dying and which actual upstanding black citizens are dying. Case in point, I’m sure you guys have all now seeing David (Dorn), the sheriff that just was shot and killed because he was trying to protect a pawn shop. Please look him up if you haven’t seen. I’m blanking on his last name. His first name is David (Dorn) who was shot and killed for trying to protect a pawn shop from looters. An upstanding citizen, an actual head of police, he was a head of a police his entire life, 77 years old, did everything right, right. So we now have to kill upstanding black citizens because a non upstanding black citizen, a career black criminal die. Now did he deserve to die in that manner, no. I can’t say enough. No he didn’t deserve to die in that manner, but I will be damned if the rest of us up standing black citizens have to suffer because of this incident, that rarely ever happens in America. So here are some numbers for you people that are still believing that police brutality is a real, racially-motivated police brutality, is a real thing.


The video below is very graphic, showing the death of retired Police Captain David Dorn.


First and foremost, okay, you have a 25% higher chance, as a violent white criminal, of dying at the hands of police officer then you do as a black criminal. Last year a total of nine unarmed black men were killed by police officers and 19 white men were killed by police officers. For those of you that aren’t good at mathematics, right, you might be thinking, oh, but Candice, white people represent 60% of the population and black people represent just 13% of the population. It doesn’t matter what percentage of the population you represent, it matters what percentage of the violent criminal community you represent. And unfortunately black community commits a disproportionate amount of crimes compared to the white community. Let me tell you. 6% of the population right, black men, 6% of the population accounts for 44% of all murders in this country, according to 2018 statistics. That is what you call a gap and yet white people, white people who represent 60% of the population, we represent 13, black men are 6%, represent 50% of all the murders, right. That makes no sense. That makes no sense. A 6 point variation, in a community where we are we are extreme minorities. We commit 50% of all violent offenses evenly split, and we’re only 30% of the population, okay. So we have a lot more encounters with police officers, and don’t say the police officer coming around because we’re black. I’m talking about violent criminals. I’m talking about murder, 44% of murders, okay. You want to talk about real statistics, the police officers have way more to be fearful of in the black community than the other way around, okay. We commit, on average, a police officer is 18 1/2 times more likely to be killed by a black person than the other way around, okay. So this entire narrative is complete smoke and mirrors. It’s all made up. It’s just election fodder. It’s white versus black because it’s an election year, not because black Americans are suffering at the hands of police officers more than white Americans. Do some police officers do the wrong thing, yes. I don’t think there’s anybody in the world who has not encountered police officer and thought this person is absolute jerk who is power tripping, whether you are black or white. We know they exist and we know they’re always going to exist, by the way, because they’re human beings and sometimes human being suck. In fact, if you want to attack a community for accidental slayings or brutality, do you know that doctors accidentally kill a quarter of a million people every year because of mistakes. Do you know there has been doctors that have been arrested for being serial killers, that just were killing people because they wanted to. Do you protest and boycott doctors? Do we assume all doctors are horrible human beings because some doctors are. Or do we have realize that society is not perfectible. People suck in every profession. It is no excuse to paint society with a broad brush and is certainly no excuse to accept a Democrat narrative, okay, that black people are being disproportionately hunted down by police officers because of the color of their skin. You want to know the best way to avoid not being, not being brutalized by a police officer, it’s to limit the amount of encounters you need have to have with them, especially when it comes to violent crimes, okay.


Above Video: In the wake of George Floyd’s death at the hands of Minneapolis police, we’ve all heard the reports of widespread police brutality against black Americans. But according to Rafael Mangual, a fellow at the Manhattan Institute for Policy Research, the statistics don’t support this narrative of systemic racism among police officers at all.


I am not going to stand for this continual bottom-feeding narrative of us martyring people that have had five, six, seven stents in prison and then pretend they were upstanding heroes in our community. It’s bull shit. Excuse my language, is absolute bull shit and I’m tired of it. I’m tired of having to play pretend. I’m tired of sitting here and being called a coon or an uncle Tom because I won’t play this bottom feeding game with you. If you want to hang up posters of criminals on your wall and talk about them as your martyrs do it, you can do it. Kobe Bryant was my idol, okay. I’ll keep a photo, I’ll keep a photo of Kobe Bryant. You can keep one of George Floyd pretend that he was an outstanding human being that just once or twice put a gun across a pregnant woman’s belly. Could you imagine that woman right now, that black woman, by the way, right watching everybody pretend this person was an upstanding human being who just at the age of 42 and 5 prison stints was going to get his life together. I mean, its embarrassing. We are embarrassing in that regard, right. This is why we have a cycle in a toxic culture because nobody wants to tell the truth in Black America. It’s so easy to be a victim. It’s so easy ask white people to bow down and apologize and do all these things for us. It’s crap, Its crap, its a lie, its a farce. Our biggest problem is us, okay. It’s why we don’t talk about it when black on black crime happens. It’s why we don’t talk about it when 40, 40 black people are killed in one weekend, during Memorial weekend in Chicago. We don’t want to talk about any of that stuff. We don’t want to talk about Baltimore, we don’t want to talk about New Jersey. We don’t want to talk about any of these places. Where black people are being slaughtered by other blacks. That would mean that we would have to be personally accountable, right. That would mean personal responsibility. We don’t do personal responsibility in our community, we don’t do it.

We blame white people, right. We only point a camera to white people when they do something, even though we do it at a way higher rate to ourselves, right. We celebrate by drug dealers. We are the only community that would ever create hashtags to free people from prison because they committed crimes, like free Meek Mill, free this rapper or free this rapper. How hard is it to not spend multiple times in prison. How difficult is that? Is that too hard for us? Is that way to high of mountain for us to scale, to do the right thing, to be upstanding citizens. That is the call to action that I have to black Americans. Like why do we keep fulfilling this narrative. What do you think the perception of us, by the way, is on the outside. You ever look at the comments? You ever go into an anonymous blog and see what people say, its just black people being black people”. I see those racist comments oh just black people got to riot, black people got to be black people, you know how they are. y’all just black people being ignorant. That is a perception when people get to be anonymous and talk about us. That’s what they think about us, right. They think that we are the kind of people that will forever uphold criminals as the martyrs of our society, that we will never take account for the things that we do wrong, right. That we don’t have it within us to educate ourselves to get ahead and that for those of us that actually do it, well, we get called Coons, right. You got Condoleezza Rice, she’s a coon. Larry Elder, he’s a coon. Dr. Ben Carson, brain surgeon, first ever to perform the surgery of splitting twins that are connected by the head, he’s a coon, right, what a loser. What a stupid guy he is. Kanye West says he, he’s not going to be told to do it because of the color of his skin. He’s a coon, he’s lost, he’s in the sunken place, the sunken place. That’s where we all are, right, because we demand more, and we will get more out of this society, because we’re going to get ahead, right. That’s what’s going to happen. We’re going to get ahead. Black conservatives get ahead because we don’t subscribe to this narrative, because is not going to catch me outside trying to grab a TV pretending it’s because a martyr named George Floyd got killed, okay, I’m a big believer that no matter what color you are you, you do stupid things you win stupid prizes, okay. We have to do better. We have to teach our kids better or we’re not going to get ahead, right. Anyways, this is just a rant because I have been feeling super, super, super annoyed at these depictions in society. I have. you know. I have no apologies here to make. George Floyd is not my martyr, he can be yours. That’s all I have to say to Black America.

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