Origins of Black Lives Matter


The Black Lives Matter movement (BLM) tries to portray itself as a grassroots movement, a spontaneous uprising of the oppressed in the inner city. However, it is a well-funded conglomeration of communist/socialist organizations that have been around for decades.

Now they are united and are a major force, trying to provoke a civil war or a race war.

They provoke police killings and other violence, lawlessness, and unrest while pretending they represent the injustices towards blacks.

The movement wants anarchy to bring about communist/socialist change.

The Democrat Party has embraced them for whatever reasons, possibly votes, since BLM agitators are great shakedown artists — like Anifa., Accuracy in Media, has done extensive research on who funds them and is part of their membership. And that can be found on their article, “Reds Exploiting Blacks: The Roots of Black Lives Matter.”

We know that George Soros funds them to the tune of $33 million so far. We attended some communist meetings where we watched workers for Open Society groups deal with angry agitators who weren’t paid. They were getting $1200 a month for agitating.

Aim writes that it exploits blacks for their Marxist revolution which is a common tactic of Marxists and like-minded radicals.

Revcom is the Revolutionary Communist Party


The late Larry Grathwohl, former FBI informant in the Weather Underground, understood from personal experience how white communists exploited blacks and other minority groups. He said that Weather Underground terrorists Bill Ayers and Bernardine Dohrn regarded Barack Obama, whose political career they sponsored, as a tool—a puppet—to use against white America. Obama’s legacy at home will certainly include more racial division.

BLM launched with a faux police abuse case

BLM launched in 2013 with a Twitter hashtag, #BlackLivesMatter, after neighborhood watchman George Zimmerman was acquitted in the Trayvon Martin killing.

Radical Left activists Alicia GarzaPatrisse Cullors and Opal Tometi claim credit for the slogan and hashtag.

Following the Michael Brown shooting in August 2014, Dream Defenders, an organization led by Working Families Party (ACORN) activist and Occupy Wall Street anarchist Nelini Stamp, popularized the phrase “Hands Up–Don’t Shoot!” which has since become BLM’s widely recognized slogan.

Garza, Cullors and Tometi all work for front groups of the Freedom Road Socialist Organization (FRSO), one of the four largest radical Left organizations in the country.

The others are the Communist Party USA (CPUSA), Democratic Socialists of America (DSA), and the Committees of Correspondence for Democracy and Socialism (CCDS). Nelini Stamp’s ACORN—now rebranded under a variety of different names—works with all four organizations, and Dream Defenders is backed by the Service Employees International Union (SEIU), the ACLU, the Southern Poverty Law Center and others.

FRSO is a hereditary descendant of the New Communist Movement, which was inspired by Mao and the many communist revolutions throughout the world in the 1960s and 1970s.

FRSO split into two separate groups in 1999, FRSO/Fight Back and FRSO/OSCL (Freedom Road Socialist Organization/Organizaci?n Socialista del Camino para la Libertad). Black Lives Matter and its founders are allied with the latter group. Future references to FRSO in this article refer to FRSO/OSCL.

FRSO is comprised of dozens of groups. The radical Left model is based on alliances of many organizations that are working on separate issues but dedicated ultimately to the same thing: overthrowing our society in order to replace it with a hardcore socialist (read communist) one.


Their goal is to make it look like everyone feels this way and you are on the wrong side of history if you don’t follow along.

As Stamp has said, “we are actually trying to change the capitalist system we have today because it’s not working for any of us.”

BLM is one of many projects undertaken by the FRSO. Except for the website,, there is no actual organization.

The website implicitly acknowledges this, describing #BlackLivesMatter as “an online forum intended to build connections between Black people and our allies to fight anti-Black racism, to spark dialogue among Black people, and to facilitate the types of connections necessary to encourage social action and engagement.”

FRSO membership is disproportionately represented by blacks, gays, and women, and self-consciously emphasizes those issues.

You can read the details and the funders on this link.


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