Black journalist Jason Whitlock locked out of Twitter after criticizing BLM co-founder's mansion purchase

After criticizing BLM founder Patrisse Cullors' new million dollar house and its location last week, Jason Whitlock was locked out of his Twitter account on Friday for "policy violations"

Hannah Nightingale Washington DC

After criticizing BLM founder Patrisse Khan-Cullors' new million dollar house and its location last week, Jason Whitlock was locked out of his Twitter account on Friday for "policy violations."

The tweet in question, posted April 9, linked to an article in Dirt, a luxury real estate news website focusing on celebrities who first reported on the purchase.

Whitlock called out Khan-Cullors over her new $1.4 million home in Topanga Canyon, Los Angelous, where 88 percent of the residents are white, while only 1.8 percent is black, according to a census of the area.

"She had a lot of options on where to live. She chose one of the whitest places in California. She'll have her pick of white cops and white people to complain about. That's a choice, bro," Whitlock said in response to a critic of his tweet.

The reason Twitter gave for looking Whitlock out was for allegedly revealing personal information about Khan-Cullors.

"Twitter locked my account around 4pm Friday," Whitlock told "They said my account was locked because I revealed personal information about someone. They said I needed to remove the tweet that linked the story about Cullors buying a house in Topanga."

"BLM is one of Big Tech's sacred cows," said Whitlock. I've been harping on the fraudulence and the financial grift of BLM for years. I think Twitter has been looking for an excuse to de-platform me."

In a YouTube interview Monday with Curtis Scoon, Whitlock said "I find it hypocritical" of Khan-Cullors decision to move to a predominantly white neighborhood. "There is so much hypocrisy. She's acting like a capitalist."

"They want you to remove the tweet to start your 12 hour sentence. Why should I remove the tweet? They have already removed it. I sat back and said I'm going to do nothing, and see where this story goes."

"I'm still in Twitter jail, because I won't post bail... I'm not sure if I'm going to post bail," Whitlock said in reference to Twitter's demand that he deletes the tweet.

Whitlock added that BLM founders and leaders like Khan-Cullors were "making millions of dollars off the backs of these dead black men who they wouldn't spit on if they were on fire and alive."

BLM, which according to AP News took in $90 million last year. It is unclear just how much leaders are getting paid, as details about the organization's finances are tightly guarded, though Khan-Cullors' purchase has raised eyebrows even within her community.

"We're talking generational wealth off of the deaths & struggle of Black folks here. Justice Teams Network & BLM founder paid $1.4 million dollars for a home," wrote Vallejo For Racial Justice, "This past week we bought a cot for out unhorsed Black elder friend to keep him off the ground."


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