MSM’s Insane Explanations Death Of Tyre Nichols: ‘White Supremacy’, ‘Food Insecurity’

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It’s no secret that the mainstream media’s coverage of the Tyre Nichols case is biased and pandering to the left. On the February 3rd episode of PBS’s Washington Week, NPR’s Ayesha Rascoe and NBC News reporter Ryan Nobles discussed the tragic killing of Tyre Nichols. What should have been a discussion about the details of the case and potential solutions quickly devolved into a farce of “explanations” and liberal talking points.

The conversation began with Rascoe and Nobles discussing the circumstances surrounding the fatal attack on Tyre Nichols, with Rascoe blaming “white supremacy” and “food insecurity” for the brutal act. Host Yamiche Alcindor then joined her guests in dismissing Republican concerns about federal law enforcement misconduct, while suggesting Democrats were the only party with the moral authority to speak on the subject.

Rascoe continued the leftist talking points, insisting that the spectacle of black police officers beating to death a black citizen was in fact an act “rooted in white supremacy.” Nobles then suggested that the solution to preventing such atrocities in the future included “funding food programs” and even bringing up the proposed Advanced Placement high school course on African-American history that was opposed as too ideological by the Ron DeSantis administration in Florida.

The coverage of the Tyre Nichols case by the mainstream media is an egregious example of bias and pandering to the left. Instead of objectively discussing the facts of the case and exploring potential solutions, the media chose to focus on racial and political talking points in an effort to increase ratings. This type of coverage is not only irresponsible, but it is detrimental to the public discourse and our understanding of the issues we are facing as a society.


Related Transcript

Ayesha Roscoe, Host of NPR’s “Weekend Edition Sunday”: Well I mean look we have to use the word, we have to talk about — even though these were black police officers, there is an idea of policing that is rooted in white supremacy. Like that is something that people make the argument over and over again and that when you have black bodies, they are not, that black people are not valued enough. So if you are in a position of authority, you may feel like you can get away with treating this person like they are not human, versus the way you would treat somebody who’s white and innocent. And that’s just a fact. And we have to really deal with that if we are going to deal with the issues of police brutality in this country.

Ryan Nobles, NBC News: And that gets back to not just funding police reform, it talks about funding education it talks about funding food programs to eliminate things like food insecurity and poverty. This is all part of the systemic problems that leads to the situation that we saw in Memphis that lawmakers just don’t want to have a serious conversation about.

Alcindor: We only have ten seconds left, even as Ryan talks about education, we think about the fact that the AP African-American studies is being watered down, so it’s a tough place to be.

Roscoe: It’s a tough place to be. And I think Ryan was exactly right, we are talking past each other. And even when it comes to what our history is and what we want to learn, we are not talking the same language.




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