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BLM’s financial fall proves it only used dead black people to cash in

Some lottery winners have described their situation as being at the right place at the right time to receive their fortuitous ticket to wealth.

Their windfall immediately changes their lives, making them responsible for managing an amount of money they’d never dreamt of having.

People believe money changes a person, but I believe it only accentuates what was already within: The money just makes it easier to exhibit it.

The national Black Lives Matter organization got its golden ticket off the corpses of black people and leveraged their unfortunate deaths against the emotional turmoil of a nation for profit.

Instead of coming upon a random sequence of lucky numbers, it found the names of unlucky black people who died in a random sequence of events and cashed in.

And just like many lottery winners, its leaders squandered their millions by enriching themselves, friends and family.

Black Lives Matter Global Network Foundation finished the financial year with a nearly $9 million deficit, according to tax filings.

Although it listed $8.5 million generated in revenue, that was roughly half its $17 million expenses.

BLM paid $800,000 to the brother of founder Patrisse Cullors for security.
Patrisse Cullors /YouTube

Black Lives Matter has spent two-thirds of the $90 million the organization raised from 2020 to 2022.

Like stereotypical lottery winners, BLM leaders bought various mansions and compounds, spending $12 million on Los Angeles and Toronto properties, hooked up their family members by paying more than $800,000 to the security company of founder Patrisse Cullors’ brother, Cullors Security LLC, for supposed security services in 2020 and nearly as much in 2021 and gave a cut of the winnings to a friend like when they funneled more than $2 million to the consulting firm owned by BLMGF board member Shalomyah Bowers.

A nonprofit organization’s performance is often measured by its program-expense ratio, which is the percentage of expenses a nonprofit is spending on its core mission.

The Better Business Bureau Wise Giving Alliance’s standard says a group should spend 65% of its total expenses on program activities.

Between 2020 and 2022, BLMGF spent just 33% of the $90 million it raised on them.

While its behavior has been more in line with financially irresponsible lottery winners, the difference is that we expect charitable organizations to put their cause ahead of the individuals who run them.

We expect windfall multimillionaire lottery winners to dump money into gaudy luxuries like mansions, but we don’t expect the leaders of a charity that claims moral righteousness to immorally use their donations to live amongst the 1% while pretending to benefit the 13% of black Americans.

We witnessed a charity maximize the media’s appetite for ambiguous encounters between the police and black people to emotionally extort millions of white-progressive-guilt and corporate-public-relations dollars to ultimately uplift themselves and the people around them.

BLMGF spend just 33% of the $90 million it raised on program activities.
Photo by Michael Nigro/Pacific Press/LightRocket via Getty Images

I don’t agree with many of Black Lives Matter’s stances and tactics — like advocating the destruction of the nuclear family — but at the very least, if it’s going to say it’s trying to help black people, it should actually do it.

Actions speak louder than words, and by Black Lives Matter leaders’ actions, the only black people they care about are other black leftists, themselves and their associates.

Donating 33% of their charitable earnings to other suspect leftist organizations tells me they’re attempting to do just enough to claim they’re trying to improve the lives of others while maintaining the status quo.

The $90 million windfall only accentuated how Black Lives Matter, from the beginning, had no interest in actually benefiting black people — nor did it have a plan to do so.

Our skin color was only a means to gain wealth and fame.

The bodies that lay six feet deep can’t prevent their names from appearing on a T-shirt for sale.

Like typical elitist leftists, its leaders had endless platitudes, catchy slogans, and false moral superiority, but they lacked a plan, genuine care and selflessness.

And now they’re slowly going under due to their own greed and ruined reputation.

Black Lives Matter has 90 million problems, but a slogan ain’t one.

Adam B. Coleman is the author of “Black Victim to Black Victor” and founder of Wrong Speak Publishing. Follow him on Substack: