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Black Lives Matter activist Shaun King threatened to dox two New York Post reporters for exposing his extravagant purchases in a series of articles.

King was outraged that the reporters accused him of using donations to his political action committees (PACs) to buy a $40,000 purebred mastiff dog and a lakefront property.

King posted photos of two New York Post writers on his Facebook and Instagram pages and asked his followers to send him their home addresses and other personal contact information.

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"To Isabel Vincent of the @NYPost," King wrote on Instagram.

"You posted my house online. And caused white supremacists to show up at my doorstep to terrify my wife and kids. You interrupted our entire lives doing so. You know that would happen when you published my home. But you did it anyway."

"And you did it without consequence," he added, according to Daily Beast.

He also posted a photo of a male reporter and asked his supporters to dox him, according to Daily Beast.

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Instagram

"This is Kevin Sheehan of the @NYPost. He has been attacking me and my family. Send me photos of his home. Send me photos of him. And his family," he wrote.

According to Sheehan, King reportedly used $40,000 in donations from his Grassroots Law PAC to purchase his mastiff dog, Marz.

Nenov / Moment

Sheehan co-wrote a report on Tuesday about King defending his purchase of the dog.

King, who is white, said the dog was necessary to defend his family from white supremacists.

King deleted his online threats to Sheehan and Vincent, but he later warned the journalists again.

"That's my word," King wrote. "I've been far too kind to all of you that disrupted my life and made my wife and kids cry. Not going to accept it. Cross my family again and see what happens. And I'm backdating this promise a few years."

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Twitter activist Shaun King allegedly spent donated funds on a fancy purebred show dog, according to The Washington Free Beacon.

King has been accused of misappropriating donations on pet projects in the past.

According to campaign finance disclosures filed by King's Grassroots Law PAC, $30,000 went to the California-based Potrero Performance Dogs.

The payments are labeled for "contractor services," according to the Beacon. But days after a $30,650 payment in February, King welcomed a "new member of the King family": an award-winning mastiff dog named Marz.

Nenov / Moment

Mastiffs are a British dog breed who grow to a very large size. Despite their imposing size they are not an aggressive breed.

Legal observers say the purchase by the PAC may not be illegal, but it "shows little respect for King's donors," said Scott Walter, the president of Capital Research Center.

Million-dollar donors to King's individual PACs include an heiress of the Hormel meatpacking empire (Spam canned meats), and Facebook cofounder Dustin Moskovitz and his wife, who donated millions of dollars to Real Justice PAC, which King founded in 2018.

King has come under fire in the past for holding unauthorized fundraisers and allegedly pocketing the money.

The mother of 12-year-old Tamir Rice, a Cleveland boy who was killed by a cop, said King "robbed" her by holding unauthorized fundraisers in her son's name.

King deleted his Twitter page after Samaria Rice called him a "white man".

King has denied allegations of fraud. "I have not received a salary or a stipend of any kind for the entire year," he claimed in 2019. "I do it all for free."

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Shaun King and his family packed their bags and fled their $800,000 Brooklyn home overnight after media outlets revealed his address.

Social media users criticized King after news outlets revealed that he lived in a 5-bedroom, 3,000 square foot home in North Brunswick.

As news began circulating that the transracial Twitter activist lived in a home worth $842,000, Tamir Rice's mother, Samaria Rice, called him out and accused him of funding his lavish lifestyle off her son's name.

12-year-old Tamir was shot and killed by a police officer while playing with a toy gun in a Cleveland, Ohio park.
 
READ ALSO: Shaun King deletes his Twitter after Tamir Rice’s mom called him a white man
 

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It wasn't long before pictures of King's home began circulating on Twitter.

On his private Instagram page, King wrote a lengthy post complaining that he was forced to leave his home.

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He claimed the house was in his wife, Rai King's name. King, pictured with Rai, previously reported that he hired security guards for his family's safety.

He wrote:

"Today, I've had to make a heartbreaking decision. After a combination of Fox News, the NY Post, and other outlets posted pictures of my home across the Internet, we've now seen our address posted all over the Internet. Strangers have already started coming by the house. My kids can't even go outside and play during the final month of summer break. So, we're moving.

"I suppose it might always be this way. I don't know. My wife bought this home, her first, after working her ass off for 20+ years. It took her nearly a year to even be able to purchase it.

"It was a quiet and peaceful refuge for her, for our 5 kids, for the dogs, and for our mothers. And it wasn't excessive. Again, she got a literal FHA loan to purchase it. I'm not even on the loan. But now we're not safe. And will never be safe here again. I'm so hurt for them. I've had to endure seeing my wife cry multiple times this week over the devastation of it all.

"I'll be honest with you. I'm going to be bitter over this for a very long time."

King, who was born to Caucasian parents, is best known for masquerading as a Black civil rights activist.

He is universally scorned for raising donations for Black people killed by white officers, but the families never see the money.

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No one could believe it at first: Shaun King deleted his Twitter after weeks of brutal taunting by Black Twitter.

King announced he was deleting his Twitter app to spend time with his family.

But his followers claim he is on the run because he's in trouble with the law.

King was accused of raising funds for Black men killed by white police, but the money never made it to the victim's families.

Then Samaria Rice, the mother of Tamir Rice, dragged King and reminded him of his Caucasian bloodline.

Tamir is the 12-year-old Cleveland boy who was shot and killed by police for playing with a toy gun in 2014.

Rice slammed King for using her dead son's name to enrich himself.

"Personally I don't understand how you sleep at night," she said. "I never gave you permission to raise nothing."

She added: "As a white man acting black you are an imposter that can not be trusted."

Rice's allegations opened the door for Black Twitter to drag King up and down his timeline. The comments were brutal, and King deleted his Twitter account a few weeks later.

Check out some of the responses below:

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WENN.com, YouTube

British influencer Oli London underwent 18 surgeries to look like BTS member Park Ji-min, aka Jimin.

Now London, who is a British-born Caucasian, is identifying as a Korean.

His announcement sparked a massive backlash online, after he shared a video "coming out" as a South Korean. London was very unhappy before "transitioning" as a Korean (watch the video below).

"I know a lot of people don't understand me but I do identify as Korean, and I do look Korean now. I do feel Korean. I don't identify as British, so please don't refer to me... as British..."

London gained notoriety in South Korean media over the years for publicizing his plastic surgery journey.

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London spent over $150,000 on cosmetic surgery to look like Jimin. London also posted a rainbow colored version of the South Korean flag on Twitter.

In an earlier interview, London denied his plastic surgery was cultural misappropriation.

"I'm not actually changing my race," London said in a 2019 interview with Barcroft TV. "I have a deep respect for Korean culture. It's cultural appreciation, not cultural appropriation."

Jimin, 25, is a vocalist and dancer in the South Korean boy band BTS. He shares the same androgynous feminine features as the other members of the band.

Other transracial personalities include Rachel Dolezal and Twitter activist Shaun King.
 


 

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Samira Rice, mother of Tamir Rice, is not a fan of transracial activist Shaun King. 12-year-old Tamir was fatally shot by a cop in Cleveland, Ohio in 2014.

Samira spoke out after King posted a conversation he had with her on his blog, "The North Star with Shaun King."

In the post, he explained the fundraising he did for Samaria in the wake of her son's death. However, Samaria questioned King's agenda before adding that she never gave him permission to raise money for her family.

"Why do you think it's so important to tell folks we had a conversation?" she asked in her Instagram post. She questioned where the money went and reiterated that she never gave him permission to raise money for her.

"Well we talked and everything that was said was very toxic and uncomfortable for me to hear that you raised additional money and then say you did not want to bother me. Personally, I don't understand how you sleep at night. I never gave you permission to raise nothing. Along with the United States, you robbed me for the death of my son."

She continued:

"You gave me a cop and donut conversation [sic]. All lies Shaun, please stop thinking we on the same page," Samaria said. "As a white man acting black, you are [an] imposter that can not be trusted. My son was 12 years old, and DOJ needs to reopen his case period. Tamir Human rights was violated, why would you so ever make it about you? You are a selfish self centered person and God will deal with you White man."

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UNH

A white male professor at the University of New Hampshire has been removed from the classroom after pretending to be a conservative Black woman on Twitter.

Craig Chapman, who teaches chemistry, posed as a Black woman under the username The Science Femme (@Piney_the), according to The Daily Beast.

As the conservative Science Femme, Chapman spouted off against the left, the transgender movement, and even Black people to his more than 13,000 followers.

In June, Chapman boasted of removing "my dept's woke statement on recent social unrest." And The Science Femme called Black Lives Matter a "toxic ideology that cannot be given an inch," according to student newspaper The New Hampshire.

During one exchange with another user, Chapman wrote, "You know I'm a woman of color, right? Racist?"

In other posts, Chapman, as Science Femme, claimed to "an immigrant woman of color who grew up in poverty, sleeping on a dirt floor."

Chapman inadvertently revealed his true identity after he shared a photo of his brother's brewery, Pinelands Brewing in New Jersey, on both his real Twitter page and the Science Femme account.

Eagle-eyed Twitter sleuths noticed the photo and the tweets were nearly identical on both Twitter handles.

UNH issued a statement to The Daily Beast after Chapman's hoax was revealed.

"UNH was recently made aware of allegations on social media about a member of its faculty. We are deeply troubled by what we've learned so far and immediately launched an investigation. The employee at the center of allegations on social media is on leave and not in the classroom. In order to protect the integrity of the ongoing investigation the university is unable to comment further."

Chapman is the latest Caucasian to be exposed for faking their race.

Last month, Black Lives Matter organizer Satchuel Cole, who is Caucasian, admitted she pretended to be a Black woman for years.

Jessica Krug, a white professor of African American studies, also revealed she posed as a Black woman for years.

And Shaun King, a Caucasian Twitter activist who pretends to be Black, was exposed as a white man by his own family.

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Black Twitter roasted transracial activist Shaun King for trying to profit off the death of actor Chadwick Boseman.

Boseman died Friday after a 4-year battle with colon cancer. He was 43.

In an email to his subscribers, King wrote: "I hope that you are hanging in there. Yesterday I sent an email checking in on everybody - and just a few hours later we learned of the death of Chadwick Boseman. Life is so very fragile. Tomorrow is not promised."

King then asked his subscribers to purchase his book -- while denying he is selling his book for profit or personal gain.

He wrote: "I hate to even have to say this - but when I write an email like this, it's not for profit, or personal gain. I don't make a dime off of selling books. I was paid a year ago. I write the emails to help get us on the same page."

Black Twitter was enraged that King would stoop that low to use the beloved actor's death for profit.

"Crooker T. Washington is at it again. This time fundraising off Chadwick Boseman’s death," tweeted user @notcapnamerica.

@franklinleonard wrote: "Do not give @shaunking your money, your time, or your respect."

And @VeryWhiteGuy tweeted: "Shaun King is using Chadwicks death to sell books, he claims don’t make him any money. I'm so tired of SK profiting off of Black death."

King, a Caucasian man who insists he is African American, was once celebrated as a social justice activist and ally to the Black community.

But he was exposed as a fraud when a family member revealed both of his parents are white.

As a result, King's fundraisers have come up short of their goals, forcing the activist to scramble to find new ways to support his family's lavish lifestyle.

Black Twitter had a field day adding to the growing list of Shaun King nicknames on Saturday. Our personal favorites are "W.E.B. Defraud" and "Thurgood Partial."

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Shaun King was brutally mocked on Twitter.com for flip-flopping after Joe Biden announced Kamala Harris as his running mate on Tuesday.

The transracial activist had said he "absolutely" would not support Harris or Biden's presidential campaigns.

In a 2018 tweet, King wrote that he would not support them because of their "dismal history on criminal justice reform over their entire careers."

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But on Tuesday, he tweeted his support for Harris, stating he is "incredibly proud" to support Harris as VP on the Biden ticket.

"Kamala Harris is the most progressive VP nominee in American history," he tweeted.

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Twitter users reminded King of his 2018 tweet as a meme showing both tweets went viral on the social media platform.

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King addressed his flip-flopping, stating, "I can only speak for myself, but when I harshly critique leaders, it's with the hope that they will grow and evolve."

"Kamala has done so, in very specific ways, on issues of justice."

"I'll remain a critic," he added, "But I'm nothing but glad to see the growth. Is what it is."

Harris, who is former President Barack Obama's choice for president, was dad last on the Democratic presidential platform in 2019. But she dropped out of the race in December, citing a lack of funds and an overall lack of enthusiasm.

She was despised by the Black community for her hard stance on crime as a prosecutor in San Francisco. As a state prosecutor, Harris locked up more Black and brown people than her predecessors.
 

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Shaun King fears for his life after he discovered a private Facebook group plotting to take him out.

The transracial activist says the private group is run by law enforcement officials who wrote comments discussing ways to kill him.

"A private Facebook group of law enforcement officers is literally plotting to kill me," King wrote in a post on Instagram on Thursday. "Sadly, I receive death threats daily."
 

The 40-year-old Kentucky native angered Christians when he called for protesters to tear down statues of "white" Jesus Christ and destroy stained glass windows and other images of Jesus and his "white" mother.

The transracial Caucasian activist, who claims to be a Black man, says historians believe Jesus likely had the appearance of people who typically lived in the Middle East rather than the white, bearded man depicted in the Holy Bible and other Christian literature.

"Yes, I think the statues of the white European they claim is Jesus should also come down. They are a form of white supremacy. Always have been."

He added: "In the Bible, when the family of Jesus wanted to hide, and blend in, guess where they went? EGYPT! Not Denmark. Tear them down."

King took to Twitter to complain that he received death threats after his anti-religion rant was not well-received.


 

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Shaun King says statues of "white" Jesus Christ should be torn down. He made his remarks as Black Lives Matter protesters have torn down statues of past presidents and Confederate generals.

The transracial Caucasian activist, who claims to be a Black man, says historians believe Jesus likely had the appearance of people who typically lived in the Middle East rather than the white, bearded man depicted in the Holy Bible and other Christian literature.

"Yes, I think the statues of the white European they claim is Jesus should also come down. They are a form of white supremacy. Always have been."

He added: "In the Bible, when the family of Jesus wanted to hide, and blend in, guess where they went? EGYPT! Not Denmark. Tear them down."

He also said that stained glass windows and other images of a white Jesus, his white mother and "their white friends" should all be destroyed."

The backlash was swift. King complained that he'd received 20 death threats in a span of 12 hours.

Some Twitter users said King's comments are in keeping with the Democrats' goal to destroy traditional values, the church and family.

Others noted the irony in King's words, since he himself is a white man.

Twitter user @CharriseLane tweeted:

"Shaun King is trying to take down White Jesus statues while knowing that he himself is White.

Sit your White behind down and mind your business Shaun."

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Shaun King is back in the headlines for raising donations for one of his causes without explaining what he does with the money.

Critics say that whenever King runs out of cash to finance his family's lavish lifestyle, he comes up with a new investment opportunity for his followers to donate.

Last year, King, who was born Caucasian but claims to be Black, collected more than $1.5 million to relaunch Frederick Douglass' abolitionist newspaper, The North Star.

It was a worthy cause with promises to employ about 50 journalists. But, as usual, his big plans went but and the money he raised went down the rabbit hole.

The North Star's former editor-in-chief, Keisha N. Blain, wrote in a tweet:

"So many people warned me about him and I didn't listen. But I learned through experience -- not rumors or innuendoes but real life experience with a liar & a fraud."

Another Twitter activist, DeRay McKesson, stopped short of calling King a con artist in a tweet on Tuesday, May 26.

"Shaun King is running a long con & this is just the tip of the iceberg.

At the very least, he needs to:

1. Immediately & publicly release all former North Star staff from NDAs w/ no penalty.

2. Stop soliciting funds altogether, immediately."

In a lengthy article by the DailyBeast.com titled "Shaun King Keeps Raising Money, and Questions About Where It Goes," the writer hinted that King might face criminal or civil charges this time around.
 

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DeRay McKesson, one of the most vocal activists in the Black Lives Matter movement, called out transracial activist Shaun King (left) for fraudulent fundraising.

McKesson slammed King's recently released fundraising report, in which King attempted to explain where millions of BLM fundraising dollars went.

King, a Caucasian man who claims to be Black, released the report after months of accusations that he spent the cash on lavish vacations and living expenses.

McKesson discredited the report, claiming it was not independent.

In an op-ed for Medium.com titled "On Shaun King," McKesson said King's lack of integrity within the activism community was "so glaring that to be silent is to be complicit."

He specifically focused on King's "fundraising efforts" that usually ends with the money vanishing down a black hole.

"Shaun has followed a uniform pattern over the years, a pattern that has compelled me to speak up, again," he wrote.

"It is important to note that Shaun's journalism has done some good by bringing attention to stories that may have gone under-reported or overlooked. But the person who paints your house before he steals your car has still committed theft."

He continued:

"I tried previously to engage offline to resolve these tensions, but his behaviors did not change. There is a formula that he employs when people ask questions or highlight contradictions: issue an unconditional denial, attack the character of the person asking questions, argue that white supremacists are attacking him or his family, respond only to the least salient of all points raised, then issue a statement akin to an apology."

McKesson notes that King often "bullies and intimidates" Black women - his most vocal critics - to scare them into silence.

McKesson suggests that many of King's Black supporters decline to question the facts because they can't admit they've been duped by a con artist.

"I have seen many people, against their better judgment, defend Shaun. I know because I was once one of those people. We are all apt to defend own decision-making, especially about people. But the love for our people must be greater than the love of any one person. Shaun has continued to thrive because many people cannot believe that they have been duped, used, or taken advantage of."

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Black Twitter is furious that Rihanna plans to honor Twitter activist Shaun King at her Diamond Ball gala this year. The Diamond Ball gala raises funds for education and emergency response programs in third world and developing countries, according to the foundation's website.

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Shaun King threw subtle shade at Jay-Z for accepting an NFL offer to make his wife, Beyonce, the Super Bowl halftime headliner for the next 20 years. The NFL is teaming up with Jay-Z's sports and entertainment company for "events and social media activism". Basically the new deal will allow Jay-Z to control the entertainment for the half-time shows.

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