(Article republished from Revolver.news)
Mixed emotions to hear that the Carlee Russell kidnapping was a hoax. Sad because she must be severely mentally ill to make something like this up. Happy because no baby was hurt and she wasn’t hurt. What consequences should she face for the hoax?pic.twitter.com/dVFHUa3r7q
— Robby Starbuck (@robbystarbuck) July 19, 2023
It looks like the entire thing was a twisted and elaborate hoax.
Nearly a week after the sudden disappearance of Carlee Russell, the Alabama woman who went missing last Thursday after reporting seeing a toddler walking along the interstate, police in the city of Hoover said they do not believe she was kidnapped.
During a 30-minute press conference Wednesday afternoon, Hoover Police Chief Nick Derzis said he does not believe a crime was committed and shared new evidence casting doubt on Russell’s abduction story, which includes a number of revealing Google searches on her cellphone in the days and hours leading up to her disappearance.
Recent searches on Russell’s phone, he said, included “How to take money from a register without being caught,” “one-way bus ticket from Birmingham to Nashville,” Amber Alert information and a search for the movie “Taken,” a film about an abduction overseas.
“This investigation is not over,” Derzis said. “However, due to the public interest and, in some cases, public fear that this story has generated, we owe it to our citizens [to share] the facts that we have uncovered.”
“It’s highly unusual the day someone is kidnapped that they Google the movie ‘Taken,’ about an abduction,” he added. “I find it very strange.”
Carlee’s boyfriend, who had previously stood by her and even supported her abduction story with a passionate Instagram post, has now removed that post along with all photos of Carlee. This very telling move happened right after the police press conference.
However, Carlee and her family are still insisting that the cockamamie abduction story is real, even though none of it aligns with the facts or the traffic camera that caught the entire plot on video. There was no child on the side of the road.
— ????? ?????? (@Nerdy_Addict) July 16, 2023
Central to Carlee’s story is her claim of being “abducted” by a white man while she was attempting to help a white male toddler on the side of the freeway. According to police and traffic camera footage, this simply didn’t occur. This brings us to a very important point that seems to be overlooked — why are these viral black hoax artists dragging white people through the mud?
We saw a similar racist scenario with the notorious hoax artist Jussie Smollett, who falsely reported being attacked by white Trump supporters, who supposedly draped a noose around his neck and doused him in bleach. Yeah, because white people never leave the house without their trusty noose and jug of bleach. Absurd. But many supposedly well-educated people ran with the story, eager to smear white Trump supporters.
.@JussieSmollett is one of the kindest, most gentle human beings I know. I’m praying for his quick recovery.
This was an attempted modern day lynching. No one should have to fear for their life because of their sexuality or color of their skin. We must confront this hate.
— Kamala Harris (@KamalaHarris) January 29, 2019
Liberals talk a lot about words having meaning and doing damage and nowhere is that more apparent than with these black hoax artists. Now, we have a situation involving a black woman who scared the entire country by falsely claiming that a monstrous white man was using a half-naked innocent child as bait to abduct women. It doesn’t get more evil than that.
And who can forget one of the biggest black hoax artists of all time: Tawana Brawley, who’s lie about being raped and racially assaulted by white men was perpetuated by none other than Al Sharpton.
It was 1987 when a black teenager, Tawana Brawley, said she had been raped and kidnapped by a group of white men in Dutchess County, N.Y.
Her story of being attacked, scrawled with racial slurs, smeared with feces and left beside a road wrapped in a plastic bag made front pages across the nation — especially after the Rev. Al Sharpton took up her case.
But, as The Associated Press reminds readers, “a special state grand jury later determined that Brawley had fabricated her claims, perhaps to avoid punishment for staying out late.”
And it’s not just these headline-grabbing cases. There’s a long list of smaller, less sensational incidents like this that occur regularly.
So, while the media focuses on just the “hoax” aspect, we’re more interested in why this woman, like other well-known black hoax artists, decided to use a fictitious white person as the evil villain in their elaborate lie. Race hatred? Something more? Something less?
One possible theory besides the obvious angle of racial hatred and race resentment is that it’s likely because these hoax artists know the type of hyped up coverage they will get if their story involves a “racist” plot. And they’re right. Just look what happened to a white woman who had an altercation with a black man in a park — it made national news and went mega viral. The poor woman lost her job and was forced to go through “race rehabilitation training” before the charges against her were eventually dropped.
However, cases like Smollett’s, Brawley’s, and Russell’s get the “meh” treatment from our esteemed media and are tossed aside because they don’t serve the anti-white narrative that our media is so intent on pushing. In reality, perhaps Carlee Russell should be charged with a “hate crime” for intentionally dragging white people through the preverbal mud. Perhaps she should be forced to go through “race rehabilitation” training so she can begin to understand how wrong it is to vilify a race of people for no reason…
Read more at: Revolver.news