'Black Lives Matter Is Not A Black-Owned Business': George Soros Pledges $220M Towards BLM InitiativesChris Menahan
Jul. 14, 2020
Narrative Collapse: Media's Lies About George Floyd's Death Backfire After Video Leaked
'Dance Moms' Star Apologizes For 'Racially Insensitive' Jokes She Made When She Was 9
Portland: Antifa Rioters Shift to Attacking People in Their Homes And in The Streets
Reopening Gay Bathhouses Will Aid 'Economic And Cultural Recovery,' San Francisco Supervisor Says
Rudy Giuliani: 'Convicted Terrorists' Behind Black Lives Matter 'Hate White People'
The media said last month it was a "conspiracy theory" that George Soros was "fueling" the Black Lives Matter movement with his billions in ill-gotten plunder.
On Monday, Soros announced he's pouring $220 into various BLM initiatives.
From The New York Times, "George Soros's Foundation Pours $220 Million Into Racial Equality Push":
Of the $220 million, the foundation will invest $150 million in five-year grants for selected groups, including progressive and emerging organizations like the Black Voters Matter Fund and Repairers of the Breach, a group founded by the Rev. Dr. William J. Barber II of the Poor People's Campaign. The money will also support more established Black political organizations like the Equal Justice Initiative, which was founded by the civil rights lawyer Bryan Stevenson and depicted in the 2019 movie "Just Mercy."From the Open Society Foundations:
"This is the time for urgent and bold action to address racial injustice in America," said Alex Soros, deputy chair of the Open Society Foundations. "These investments will empower proven leaders in the Black community to reimagine policing, end mass incarceration, and eliminate the barriers to opportunity that have been the source of inequity for too long."In a 2018 interview with the New York Times, Alex Soros described the motivation for his father's activism in this way:
Alex told me that for many years, his father had not been eager to advertise his Judaism because "this was something he was almost killed for." But he had always "identified firstly as a Jew," and his philanthropy was ultimately an expression of his Jewish identity, in that he felt a solidarity with other minority groups and also because he recognized that a Jew could only truly be safe in a world in which all minorities were protected. Explaining his father's motives, he said, "The reason you fight for an open society is because that's the only society that you can live in, as a Jew — unless you become a nationalist and only fight for your own rights in your own state."How much of this is really about "helping" the movement as opposed to guiding it?
Follow InformationLiberation on Twitter, Facebook, Gab and Minds.