Pete Buttigieg Suggests 'White Supremacy' to Blame for Shooting of Trayvon Martin

Chris Menahan
Feb. 07, 2020

Democratic presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg suggested on Wednesday that "white supremacy" was to blame for the shooting death of Trayvon Martin.

"Trayvon Martin would have been 25 today," Bittigieg said on Twitter. "How many 25th birthdays have been stolen from us by white supremacy, gun violence, prejudice, and fear? #BlackLivesMatter"

How many Iowa delegates were stolen from Bernie Sanders by you and your allies at ACRONYM and Shadow, Inc?

Evidently, this is how Pete Buttigieg remembers the Trayvon Martin shooting:

As The American Thinker highlighted, there has been some remarkable developments over the past few months in the Trayvon Martin case.

Filmmaker Joel Gilbert claims he found Trayvon Martin's real girlfriend, "Diamond Eugene," and Rachel Jeantel was nothing more than an impostor, which makes a lot of sense considering Jeantel couldn't even read the letter she supposedly composed to his mother about his death and was caught lying under oath.

As The Daily Caller reported in December:
The Trayvon Martin case was built on a fraud, with a key witness being swapped out with an imposter when the real witness wouldn't testify, George Zimmerman said in a lawsuit Wednesday.

The lawsuit says Martin was on the phone with his girlfriend, a vivacious 16-year-old named Brittany Diamond Eugene, when Zimmerman killed him on Feb. 26, 2012. At trial, prosecutors produced the plump, slow-spoken 18-year-old Rachel Jeantel as the girl who had crucial insight into his final moments by being on the phone with him.
The lawsuit says Eugene refused to provide the version of events used to build a narrative of racism at trial, so Jeantel, who reads at a fourth-grade level, was pressured into pretending to be "Diamond."

The lawsuit seeks $100 million and names both young women as defendants, plus Martin's parents, who it says were well aware of the swap.

"Zimmerman should sue Buttigieg as well," The American Thinker's Jack Cashhill said in a column on Friday. "Far from being a white supremacist, the Hispanic Zimmerman was a civil rights activist, an Obama-supporter, and mentor to two black teens at the time Trayvon Martin attacked him. The evidence in Zimmerman's defense was overwhelming, which is why he was acquitted."

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