In June of 2020, more people searched the internet for "Black Lives Matter" than for "Trump."
The tragic death of Black ex-convict George Floyd on May 25, 2020, at the hands of four policemen immediately triggered protests not only in cities across the United States but also in 60 other countries. It was almost as if the Floyd death had been planned. Was Derek Chauvin, the White policeman who put his knee on Floyd's neck for over eight minutes, a hitman? What about his new $100,000 BMW and hundreds of thousands in undisclosed income? Was it the unfortunate death of a convicted felon and heavy drug-user, or was it a professionally organized anti-Trump network just waiting to launch a street revolution?
Chauvin dismissed Floyd's utterances of "I can't breathe," which were clearly audible to multiple people passing by with cell-phone cameras. This seemed a bit strange for a policeman's behavior in the year 2020, given Eric Garner's "I can't breathe" was one of the major rallying cries of Black activists for police racism and brutality. It seemed Chauvin was comfortable with risking his job.
Although there were 13 or fewer unarmed deaths of Black men at the hands of White policemen in 2019, roars of "systemic police racism" and "institutional racism" shook the world, and looting riots plundered thousands of businesses and caused billions in damages and losses.
This book also details the history of the ideology that underlies both BLM and Antifa, communism, and in particular, Marxism. Communism can be viewed as a form of Satanism in that results are achieved by continuous destruction, much like Satan continuously tried to destroy God. These were the thoughts and inclinations of Adam Weishaupt and Karl Marx, who are the two authors considered the early founders of communist theory.