> Perhaps this was the time to mention that having witnessed the murders of Eric Garner and Walter Scott on video made personal experience unnecessary.
Eric Garner said "I can't breathe" 11 times.
Any person that has experienced a chokehold, knows that if you can't breath, you can't move air in and out of your lungs and throat, you can't say anything, not even "I can't breathe" 1 time. Certainly not 11 times - unless it was a purely stationary-type hold.
Also, chokeholds which result in death leave physical damage, that was not present in the autopsy (no damage to the windpipe or neckbones).
Eric Garner was not "murdered", he died in the ambulance from the situation exacerbating his health complications.
Anyone who thinks he was literally "murdered" is racially motivated to see it as such, not based on facts nor common-sense, the later which the author brings up multiple times.
Second, as this is written anonymously and rolls a "white-jury" racial narrative from the start to the end, you have to consider that 9 out of the last 10 racial incidences (of the national news proportion) ended up being hoaxes done to validate someones need for there to be racism where there was none. At some point you get tired of the lies. And there is absolutely nothing in this story that allows the reader to verify it.
We both know that the narrative was that a white cop choked a black man to death - which was simply not true.
-> Any person that has experienced a chokehold, knows that if you can't breath, you can't move air, you can't say anything, not even "I can't breathe" 1 time.
This is also a little misleading. In a past life, I had to certify in combatives training and you most definitely can pass out from a choke hold (the kind applied in this case) and should the applier of the choke hold not release they can, exogenous of intentions, kill the person. As mentioned, all that doesn't matter though.