May 28, 2022

Patrisse Cullors admits she’s made a “few mistakes” as the ugly headlines continue to mount over her scandalous spending as the disgraced former leader of Black Lives Matter.

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She attempted to keep a lid on her self-authorized spending for several years, but the IRS simply couldn’t be ignored for another fiscal year. (The group hadn’t filed since 2017 and was forced to halt collection of donations.)

Once the bad news broke in a public tax filing last week, Cullors couldn’t be bothered to address the allegations of her being at the center of a multi-million dollar grifter project, but rather she doubled down on the absurd claim of being cast in the role of “victim.”

“Weaponizing against black women,” was the ex-leader’s way of explaining the IRS’s routine demand for a 990 form from the world-famous “social justice” network for purposes of fiscal accountability.

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Apparently, her hand got caught in the “non-profit” cash register, but Cullors viewed her generous six-digit checks to friends and family for “various services” in a different light. “We didn’t figure out how to protect ourselves.” says Cullors in an interview at Vashon Center for the Arts in Washington. “And what’s true often, especially for black women is we don’t protect ourselves first.” Who knew?

The media was engaging in “straight-up attacks,” says Cullors in the Vashon townhall meeting. Cullors, who was forced to step down last year, was confident in knowing that her interviewer, radical abolitionist, Nikkita Oliver, wouldn’t ask embarrassing questions about what precipitated the attacks.

Most of the young people in the audience may never learn that Cullors started her campaign of self-enrichment back in 2016. As her movement’s diehard supporters were throwing Molotov cocktails at police, she went on a real-estate shopping spree, treating herself to four private residences, totaling a well-publicized $3.2 million total.

It isn’t just “white folks,” says Cullors, questioning the “beautiful work” she and her colleagues had accomplished as BLM’s inner circle. Now her accusations of “racism” ring hollow as black supporters want to know more about her largesse to private individuals — using other people’s money (OPM).

Among the red flags include: Paul Cullors, Patrisse’s brother, enjoyed a whopping $840,000 for “security”; Damon Turner, who fathered a child with Cullors, was paid $970,000 through his private company for “creative services” and producing live events; Cullors’s wife, Janaya Khan, topped the list with an $8 million mansion in Canada to run her “social-activist” non-profit.

In hindsight, Cullors admits it may have been a mistake to throw a birthday party for her son at a much disputed $6 million mini-mansion purchased by BLM in Studio City, CA. This, too, caused a firestorm of criticism as the property was hidden behind an LLC purchase before being disclosed as a BLM expenditure.