Chapter 1 of the book The War Against Whites: The Racial Pyschology Behind the Anti-White Hatred Sweeping the West.
George Floyd: A Test Case in Anti-White Hatred
The outpouring of hatred against white people which erupted in May 2020 after the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA, serves as a classic example of how lies and distortions have become the norm in the mass media and in the mind of the mob.
The establishment narrative alleges that Floyd, a 6 feet 4 inch (193 cm) and 223 pound (101 kg) “black” American, was killed after he was held in a neck restraint position by a white police officer.
The incident was filmed by a bystander with one of the now ubiquitous cell phone cameras, and showed Floyd being held by officer Derek Chauvin in a neck restraint pose.
On the video, Floyd can be heard telling the policeman that he “can’t breathe,” and he then becomes unresponsive.
Floyd was subsequently treated onsite by paramedics, was transported to a local hospital, but could not be revived. He was declared dead at 9:25 p.m. on May 25, 2020.
The footage of Floyd’s treatment went viral on social media. Within hours, there were protests, which soon escalated into violence, looting, and arson. Thanks to the mass media’s coverage, the protests first went national in the US (following the same pattern in most cases, i.e. violence, arson, and looting), and then, finally, internationally, as the protests “spread” to many parts of Western Europe.
Before all of the facts were known, the narrative had been created: Floyd had been murdered by a racist white policeman for no reason at all except that he was black, and this was just one of a long line of similar incidents where black people are routinely murdered at will by whites. It is claimed that this is the result of what is called “systemic racism,” or “endemic racism,” generated of course by whites against nonwhites.
To satisfy the mob, all four officers were fired. Chauvin was charged with second-degree murder, third-degree murder, and manslaughter. The other three officers present, Tou Thao, Thomas Lane, and J. Alexander Kueng were charged with aiding and abetting both second-degree murder and manslaughter.
The first flaw in this narrative came with the official autopsy carried out on Floyd exactly twelve hours after his death.
The key findings from this report are:
1. No life threatening injuries identified (page 2 section III).
2. From the title of the autopsy report the cause of death is inferred to be cardiopulmonary arrest aggravated by law enforcement restraint and neck compression.
(a) no physical damage to the neck or trachea is identified—except for resuscitation attempts.
(b) Suffocation by having weight restricting movement of the diaphragm—called mechanical asphyxia—is ruled out. If this was the case, there would be tell tale signs, including oxygen starvation in Floyd’s blood samples.* Nothing was found that supported mechanical asphyxiation as a cause of death.
He had sustained multiple minor injuries of the head and shoulders.
3. There is no evidence in the autopsy to support a death by homicide. This is an unfortunate case of a combination of factors, the most patent being Floyd under the influence of narcotic substances, his physical size and aggressive behavior. The role of the enforcement officers in this case does not support a conclusion of homicide.
* See “Forensic Analysis of Injury and Death by Asphyxiation,” TASA ID: 1785, The Tasa Group, Categories: Accident Analysis / Reconstruction.
According to the Hennepin County Medical Examiner’s Office Autopsy Report, 20-3700, which listed the date and hour of the autopsy as 5-26-20; 9:25 a.m., and was carried out by pathologist Andrew M. Baker, MD, the primary cause of death was listed as “cardiopulmonary arrest”—in more common terms, cardiac arrest, or a sudden stop in effective and normal blood circulation due to failure of the heart to pump blood.
In other words, the autopsy carried out within twelve hours of Floyd’s death indicated that he died of a heart attack, and not from being restrained by the police.
The autopsy report went on to reveal that Floyd was, proverbially speaking, as high as a kite, and certainly near death from a drug overdose, at the time of his arrest. In fact, Floyd had a history of drug abuse, with no less than four previous arrests involving drugs.
The autopsy report showed the following drugs in his system at the time of autopsy:
Toxicology (testing performed on antemortem blood specimens collected 5/25/20 at 9:00 p.m. at HHC and on postmortem urine)
A. Blood drug and novel psychoactive substances screens:
1. Fentanyl 11 ng/mL
2. Norfentanyl 5.6 ng/mL
3. 4-ANPP 0.65 ng/mL
4. Methamphetamine 19 ng/mL
5. 11-Hydroxy Delta-9 THC 1.2 ng/mL; Delta-9 Carboxy THC 42 ng/mL; Delta-9 THC 2.9 ng/mL.
1. Fentanyl is a narcotic analgesic with a potency at least eighty times that of morphine. A dangerous dose of fentanyl in humans is 2 mg., and blood concentrations of approximately 7 ng/ml or greater often cause death. (Bear in mind that Floyd’s sample of 11 ng/mL was taken twelve hours after his death. This would mean that he likely took a far higher dose.)
2. Norfentanyl is fentanyl’s main metabolite—a substance necessary for metabolizing fentanyl. It is a US Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) Schedule II controlled substance. Substances in the DEA Schedule II have a high potential for abuse which may lead to severe psychological or physical dependence.
3. 4-ANPP (4-anilino-N-phenethyl-piperidine) is another fentanyl metabolite conclusively linked to fatalities among drug users.
4. Fatal methamphetamine overdoses are formally diagnosed from 100 mg–5g. Floyd’s reading of 19 ng/mL—once again, bear in mind that his samples were taken at least twelve hours, and likely more, after he took the drugs)—means that his overdosing on this drug alone most likely killed him, especially given the fact that cardiac arrest is one of the most common side effects of methamphetamine overdoses.
According to the US’s National Institute on Drug Abuse, using methamphetamines causes a “variety of cardiovascular problems, including rapid heart rate, irregular heartbeat, and increased blood pressure . . . people who use methamphetamine long term may exhibit symptoms that can include significant anxiety, confusion, insomnia, mood disturbances, and violent behavior.”
Furthermore, the effects of methamphetamine generally last 2–4 hours and the drug has a half-life of 9–24 hours in the body. This means that Floyd had taken the drug just prior to his arrest and death.
5. 11-Hydroxy Delta-9 THC, Delta-9 Carboxy THC, and Delta-9 THC all are indicators of heavy cannabis abuse. While not fatal by themselves, when combined with the fentanyl and methamphetamine overdoses detailed above, they would most certainly have contributed to Floyd’s serious medical problems.
It is therefore clear from the toxicology report that Floyd would have likely died that day from cardiac arrest, regardless of whether or not he had been arrested and restrained.
The next flaw in the establishment narrative concerning Floyd’s death is the claim that the policeman restraining him used some type of unnecessary and cruel “knee on the neck” restraint method, and that this then caused the subject’s death.
Once again, the truth was completely overlooked in the rush to blame “white racism.” The official guide issued by the Minneapolis Police Department (MPD) to its officers—and which was made publicly available long before the Floyd incident, specifically allowed the use of knee on the neck restraints on suspects who actively resisted arrest.
As was outlined in the “Minneapolis PD Use of Force Policies, 5-300 Use of Force,” section 5-311, titled “Use of Neck Restraints and Choke Holds,” which was written into the code in October 2002, a “neck restraint” is defined as:
Neck Restraint: Non-deadly force option. Defined as compressing one or both sides of a person’s neck with an arm or leg, without applying direct pressure to the trachea or airway (front of the neck). Only sworn employees who have received training from the MPD Training Unit are authorized to use neck restraints. The MPD authorizes two types of neck restraints: Conscious Neck Restraint and Unconscious Neck Restraint (04/16/12).
Conscious Neck Restraint: The subject is placed in a neck restraint with intent to control, and not to render the subject unconscious, by only applying light to moderate pressure (04/16/12).
Unconscious Neck Restraint: The subject is placed in a neck restraint with the intention of rendering the person unconscious by applying adequate pressure. (04/16/12).”
1. The Conscious Neck Restraint may be used against a subject who is actively resisting (04/16/12).”
The regulations go on to state that a subject engages in active resistance when he or she engages:
“in physical actions (or verbal behavior reflecting an intention) to make it more difficult for officers to achieve actual physical control.”
As bodycam footage from all the officers involved in the case show, Floyd actively resisted arrest, and the bystander video—which went viral and was the main cause of incitement—only showed the very end of the entire incident.
The full videos show Floyd being uncooperative and becoming agitated when he was told to get into a police vehicle. In fact, he thrashed about in the back of the police car to the point where he injured himself.
Furthermore, the 9-1-1 call which started the entire saga, reveals clearly that Floyd was heavily under the influence of drugs and acting highly erratic long before the police became involved.
As the official 9-1-1 call transcript—released by the city of Minneapolis—revealed, the person who called the police from Cup Foods at 3579 Chicago Avenue, in Minneapolis, reported that Floyd was “not in control of himself” and was heavily under the influence of what we now know was a lethal dose of narcotics.
Operator: How can I help you?
Caller: Um someone comes our store and give us fake bills and we realize it before he left the store, and we ran back outside, they was sitting on their car. We tell them to give us their phone, put their (inaudible) thing back and everything and he was also drunk and everything and return to give us our cigarettes back and so he can, so he can go home but he doesn’t want to do that, and he’s sitting on his car cause he is awfully drunk and he’s not in control of himself.
After asking for a description of the car, the operator asks the caller to confirm that Floyd was under the influence of “something.”
Operator: On 38th ST. So, this guy gave a counterfeit bill, has your cigarettes, and he’s under the influence of something?
Caller: Something like that, yes. He is not acting right.
The official charge sheet issued against Officer Chauvin contains the following incredibly important details:
While Officer Kueng was speaking with the front seat passenger, Officer Lane ordered Mr. Floyd out of the car, put his hands on Mr. Floyd, and pulled him out of the car. Officer Lane handcuffed Mr. Floyd. Mr. Floyd actively resisted being handcuffed.
Once handcuffed, Mr. Floyd became compliant and walked with Officer Lane to the sidewalk and sat on the ground at Officer Lane’s direction. In a conversation that lasted just under two minutes, Officer Lang asked Mr. Floyd for his name and identification. Officer Lane asked Mr. Lloyd if he was on anything and explained that he was arresting Mr. Lloyd for passing counterfeit currency.
Officers Kueng and Lane stood Mr. Floyd up and attempted to walk Mr. Floyd to their squad car (MPD 320 ) at 8:14 p.m. Mr. Floyd stiffened up, fell to the ground, and told the officers he was claustrophobic.
MPD Officers Derek Chauvin (the defendant) and Tou Thoa then arrived in a separate squad car.
The officers made several attempts to get Mr. Floyd in the back seat of squad 320 from the driver’s side.
Mr. Floyd did not voluntarily get in the car and struggled with the officers by intentionally falling down, saying he was not going in the car, and refusing to stand still. Mr. Floyd is over six feet tall and weighs more than
While standing outside the car, Mr. Floyd began saying and repeating that he could not breathe.
The last sentence above, as detailed in the charge sheet, is critical: it indicates that the now infamous “I cannot breathe” statement, widely used by protestors and rioters to justify their criminal rampages, was first used before Floyd was put into the neck restraint position, and while he was still standing upright under his own volition.
This, more than anything else, shows that he was in fact starting to exhibit the first signs of cardiac arrest, brought on by his drug overdose.
The charge sheet even states that Floyd was able to “move back and forth” under Chauvin’s knee restraint:
The defendant went to the passenger side and tried to get Mr. Floyd into the car from that side and Lane and Kueng assisted.
The defendant pulled Mr. Floyd out of the passenger side of the squad car at 8:19:38 and Mr. Floyd went to the ground face down and still handcuffed. Kueng held Mr. Floyd’s back and Lane held his legs. The defendant placed his left knee in the area of Mr. Floyd’s head and neck. Mr. Floyd said, “I can’t breathe” multiple times and repeatedly said, “Mama” and “please” as well. The defendant and the other two officers stayed in their positions.
The officers said, “You are talking fine” to Mr. Floyd as he continued to move back and forth.
The viral video—which was the primary driver for the entire uproar—shows that Floyd was able to lift his head and neck even when being restrained by Chauvin’s knee.
This alone proves that Chauvin could not have suffocated him, or cut off his air supply, or caused the cardiac arrest.
A complete transcript of the conversations contained in the police bodycam videos also confirms without question that Floyd was suffering from the first symptoms of cardiac arrest and breathing difficulty long before he was restrained by Chauvin:
Kueng: You got foam around your mouth, too?
George Floyd: Yes, I was just hooping earlier.
Kueng: Take a seat.
George Floyd: I can’t choke, I can’t breathe Mr. Officer! Please! Please!
George Floyd: My wrist, my wrist man. Okay, okay. I want to lay on the ground. I want to lay on the ground. I want to lay on the ground!
Lane: You’re getting in the squad.
George Floyd: I want to lay on the ground! I’m going down, going down, I’m going down.
Kueng: Take a squat.
George Floyd: I’m going down.
Speaker 9: Bro, you about to have a heart attack and shit, man, get in the car!
George Floyd: I know. I can’t breathe. I can’t breathe [crosstalk 00:10:18].
Lane: Get him on the ground.
George Floyd: Let go of me man, I can’t breathe. I can’t breathe.
Lane: Take a seat.
George Floyd: Please, man. Please listen to me.
Chauvin: Is he going to jail?
George Floyd: Please listen to me.
Kueng: He’s under arrest right now for forgery. [inaudible 00:11:04] going on.
George Floyd: Forgery for what? for what?
Lane: Let’s take him out and just MRE.
George Floyd: I can’t fucking breathe man. I can’t fucking breathe.
Kueng: Here, Come on out!
George Floyd: (inaudible 00:11:10) thank you. Thank you.
Thao: Just lay him on the ground.
Lane: Can you just get up on the, I appreciate that, I do.
Chauvin: Do you got your ah, restraint, Hobble?
George Floyd: I can’t breathe. I can’t breathe. I can’t breathe.
Lane: Jesus Christ.
George Floyd: I can’t breathe.
Lane: Thank you.
George Floyd: I can’t breathe.
Kueng: Stop moving.
This transcript clearly demonstrates that Floyd was medically distressed to the point that both a bystander and he pointed out that he likely was about to suffer a “heart attack,” and that his breathing difficulties had started long before he was restrained by Chauvin.
The “I can’t breathe” mantra, which has become the slogan most used by so-called protestors, had therefore nothing to do with the police officer’s actions.
In addition, Floyd also readily admitted to recently administering the lethal concoction of drugs via his rectum—a technique which is used to speed up the absorption process and get a quicker “high.”
Yet another flaw in the “racist white police” narrative lies in the fact that two of the officers charged in the Floyd case are nonwhites.
Chauvin and Lane are the only two whites. Keung is of mixed race (a white mother and a Nigerian father), while Thao is Hmong Vietnamese.
In addition, at the time of the incident, Chauvin was married to a Chinese woman, Kellie, which makes a complete mockery of claims that he personally is a “racist” of any sort.
In summary then, the facts of the case are as follows:
1. Floyd was pumped full of dangerous, life-threating, self-administered drugs.
2. Floyd went to a store to buy cigarettes with a fake $20 note.
3. The fake note was detected by the store staff who then called the police.
4. Floyd was so incapacitated that he was unable to drive away from outside the store and was sitting in his vehicle when the first two officers arrived.
5. Floyd resisted being arrested and had to be handcuffed.
6. When the second set of officers arrived, he resisted being put in the back of a police vehicle.
7. While standing up, outside of the police vehicle, Floyd started complaining that he was unable to breathe. This was the first of many times that he uttered the “I can’t breathe” sentence, and it clearly had nothing to do with Chauvin.
8. He was then forced into the police vehicle, but caused such a commotion that he injured himself.
9. He was then taken out of the vehicle by the officers, and collapsed on the ground of his own volition.
10. In order to prevent him causing further trouble, one officer held down his legs, one his torso, and the third—Chauvin—placed his knee on his head and neck area to restrain him—exactly as specified in Minnesota Police Department guidelines.
11. The video evidence, and even the charge sheet, confirms that Chauvin’s knee hold was not excessive, as Floyd could still move his head and talk—something that would have been impossible had his air supply been cut off or if the restraint position had been life-threatening.
12. While being restrained, Floyd’s life-threatening self-administered drugs caused him to go into cardiac arrest, which resulted in his death.
13. Only two of the officers involved—Chauvin and Lane—are white. Keung is half black, while Thoa is Vietnamese.
14. At the time, Chauvin’s wife was Chinese. Any sort of “white racism” on Chauvin’s part is therefore extremely improbable.
Despite all these facts, Floyd’s death has been uncritically presented by the mob and their supporting mass media as an example of “inherent white racism” and proof that “racist white police” go about murdering innocent blacks at will in America.
The facts of the case clearly speak otherwise.
Ignoring these basic facts, the mass media has engaged in endless incitement and anti-white hatred, repeating over and over again how “white racism” is to blame, and maintaining that the Floyd incident was merely another example of how wicked white police are to innocent blacks.
The mob, acting upon the mass media’s incitement, has in turn engaged in rioting, looting, and vandalism across America and Europe.
The facts show clearly that Chauvin and his fellow officers committed no crime. Yet they have been arraigned on extremely serious charges which carry penalties of decades in prison, not to mention the destruction of their personal lives and careers.
Pressure from the mob and the Black Lives Matter groups on the politicians has reached such an extent that the city of Minneapolis even issued a “revised” cause of death “press release report” in which the “manner of death” was listed as homicide.
The original autopsy report never even had an entry titled “manner of death.” This entry has clearly been added to appease the mob, and, of course, is completely inconsistent with the cause of death, as given in the same “press release report.” This “second report” states that the “cause of death” is “cardiopulmonary arrest complicating law enforcement subdual, restraint, and neck compression.”
In addition, the MPD has now withdrawn its official guidance for the use of leg and arm restraints, also in response to the mob’s demands.
The facts of the case clearly show that in any normal unbiased and objective court, the charges against the officers would be thrown out without further ado.
However, in the current climate of hysteria and anti-white hatred, there is no guarantee that justice of any sort will be served.
This complete distortion is indeed an indication of systemic racism—not against blacks or nonwhites, but rather against whites.
This is Chapter 1 of the book The War Against Whites: The Racial Psychology Behind the Anti-White Hatred Sweeping the West.
It might come as a shock to many “African-Americans”—and whites—to realize that “black Americans” are actually largely of mixed-race, and not really “African” at all. “Blacks” in America have on average 24 percent European DNA, and many have more than that (Katarzyna Bryc, et al., “The Genetic Ancestry of African Americans, Latinos, and European Americans across the United States,” Am J Hum Genet. 2015 Jan 8; 96(1): 37–53). By way of comparison, in South Africa, the “Coloured” population, another mixed-race group, have a similar level of European admixture, between 21 and 28 percent (Erika de Wit, et al., “Genome-wide analysis of the structure of the South African Coloured Population in the Western Cape,” Human Genetics volume 128, pages 145–153 (2010), May 20, 2010).
 Ananya Mandal, MD, “What is Cardiac Arrest?”, News Medical Life Sciences, February 26, 2019.
 According to court records in Harris County, which encompasses Floyd’s hometown of Houston, authorities arrested him on nine separate occasions between 1997 and 2007. He served nearly a decade in prison in total. The arrests are detailed in those records as follows: (1). Aug. 2, 1997, arrested for delivering cocaine to a second party. (2). Sept. 25, 1998, arrested for theft. (3). Dec. 9, 1998, arrested for theft. (4). Aug. 29, 2001, arrested for refusing to identify himself to police officers. (5). Oct. 29, 2002, arrested for possession of cocaine. (6). Jan. 3, 2003, arrested for criminal trespassing. (7). Jan. 3, 2003, arrested for intending to deliver cocaine to a second party. (8). Feb. 6, 2004, arrested for possession of cocaine. In total, Floyd served over four years in prison for all these crimes. (9). Apr. 3, 2009: sentenced to five years in prison for aggravated robbery with a deadly weapon.
 All data from the “Fentanyl drug profile” fact sheet, European Monitoring Center for Drugs and Drug Addiction.
 Hana F H Martucci. et al., “Distribution of furanyl fentanyl and 4-ANPP in an accidental acute death: A case report,” Forensic Sci Int., Feb. 2018;283:e13–e17.
 Lee Weber, “Methamphetamine overdose: How much meth does it take to OD?,” April 1, 2013, American Addiction Center.
 “Methamphetamine DrugFacts,” National Institute on Drug Abuse, May 2019.
 “Body camera footage of Floyd arrest could show more of story,” ABC News, July 15, 2020; “Body camera footage of Floyd arrest could show more of story,” Associated Press, July 14, 2020; and “Body camera footage captures distraught George Floyd: ‘I’m not a bad guy’”, Associated Press, July 15, 2020.
 911 Call Transcript Incident Number: 20‐140629 May 25, 2020; 20:01:14, City of Minneapolis. Also reported in “Full transcript of George Floyd 911 call describes ‘awfully drunk’ suspect who was ‘not acting right’,” New York Daily News, May 29, 2020.
 State of Minnesota, Plaintiff, vs Derek Michael Chauvin, DOB: 03/19/1976, State of Minnesota, County of Hennepin, District Court, 4th Judicial District, Prosecutor File No. 20A06620, Court File No. 27 - CR -20-12646.
 Filed in District Court, State of Minnesota, 7/7/2020 11:00 a.m.
 "Hooping” is street slang for the administration of psychoactive drugs via an enema in the rectum.
 The squad car, that is, the police vehicle. At this time, Floyd was still standing outside the vehicle, resisting being placed inside the car.
 A third party observing the scene.
 MRE is a reference to “Mechanical Restraint Equipment,” i.e., handcuffs and other methods of physically restraining a suspect.
 Hobble restraints are leather belts used to limit the hand and feet movement of unruly suspects. They are common in all police forces.
 “Officers Charged in George Floyd’s Death Not Likely to Present United Front,” New York Times, June 4, 2020. “The Black Officer Who Detained George Floyd Had Pledged to Fix the Police,” New York Times, June 27, 2020.
 “Wife of Derek Chauvin, officer charged with murder in George Floyd’s death, files for divorce,” ABC News, June 3, 2020.
 Press Release Report, Floyd, George Perry, Case No: 2020-3700, June 1, 2020.
 At time of writing, the tentative trial date for the four officers has been set for March 8, 2021.