'I know where you live': Shaun King threatens to send killers to Georgia murder suspects' home

Shaun King posted a message on Facebook, threatening the family of those who are responsible for the murder of Ahmaud Arbery


Shaun King, a Black Lives Matter activist and co-founder of Real Justice PAC, posted a message on Facebook that has since been deleted, threatening the family of those who are responsible for the murder of Ahmaud Arbery.

The message read: "To Gregory and Travis McMichael, I need you to know that I know where you live and where you are hiding out... Right now I'm the only thing keeping about 150 different from people killing you."

But the post has since been taken down, providing only an error message, but has been archived here.

Not only did King make an overt threat against the McMichaels and their family who live with them, but he believes he is the only one who is holding back a whole community from storming the McMichael's place of residence.

King has a past of making outrageous statements and accusations against people.

King falsely accused Robert Cantrell in the shooting and killing of Jazmine Barnes in late 2018. Though the police had already arrested suspects connected to the murder, King proceeded to accuse Cantrell, and publicly ostracized the man for the crime.

Haily Cantrell, the niece of the man King falsely accused, said, "I hear, 'Someone is going to rape, torture and murder the women and children in your family.'"

In a now-deleted Twitter post, King posted Cantrell's mugshot and wrote "We've had 20 people call or email us and say he is a racist, violent (expletive) and always has been. Just tell me everything you know."

But it turned out that the crime was not committed by Cantrell, but by two black men, Eric Black and Larry Woodruffe.

King is not the only one spreading bad information. Bishop Talbert Swan, who was permanently banned from Twitter for "hateful conduct" in referring to Candace Owens as a "coon", tweeted out a photo of who he apparently thought was Gregory McMichael.

The man in the photo was not Gregory McMichael, but Jim Stachowiak. But by Talbert claiming McMichael was in this photo, he was attempting to link McMichael to racist behaviour, since Brian Kemp is "a racist politician who suppresses Black votes."


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