A Black tiktok user responded to a clip of Alyssa Milano on Saturday slamming her for causing more division and hate in America and being everything that she preaches against.
Tiktok user Savannah Edwards of thisissavvy responded to a clip of Alyssa Milano's podcast Sorry Not Sorry in which Milano told non-Black Americans to imagine being a Black man.
"For those of us who are not Black men, imagine watching the news and seeing how people..." asks Milano, before the clip changes to thisissavvy's perspective.
Edwards, a Black woman who frequently posts explainer videos on Tiktok, called out Milano for being "a White lady with a microphone" telling Black men that they and the criminals they see on television are one and the same.
"Imaging being a Black man and being told by some White lady with a microphone that you and the criminal on TV are one and the same because you look alike," she stated.
She continued by pointing out the differences how society views Black Americans and White Americans.
"Imagine being told by society that white people can be all that they can be but you as a Black man, the content of your character is completely irrelevant. You are the color of your skin and thats all you will ever be," she said. "Imagine being told you can't figure out how to vote because of the color of your skin."
Edwards then called out Milano, saying that she is part of the problem by pushing these narratives that are dividing America.
"Socioeconomic effects everyone but apparently you're not as smart as the poorest white person. Lady I don't want to hate you," she stated. "I understand your heart is in the right place but you are everything you preach against. You're not helping, you're making things worse. You're causing more division, you're causing more fear.
She also pointed out that statistically speaking, she is much more like to be shot by a Black neighbor than a cop.
"Statistically speaking I am more likely to be shot and killed by my Black elderly neighbor across the street than the cop who patrols my neighborhood," she said. "Statistically speaking homicide by cop is very rare but people like you find power in fear so you keep it front page news."