BLM Co-founder Involved in Dozens of Shady Wire Transfers

"Got in a selfie with Patrisse Cullors @love_cullors Black Lives Matter Cofounder." by Zeal Harris

Black Lives Matter co-founder Patrisse Cullors has been busy lately. Her recent engagement called Dignity and Power Now is a dark money non-profit and that’s exactly where the contradiction starts.

The organization’s most recent tax filings show they pulled in over $4.2 million in undisclosed contributions during the pandemic year of 2020.

Their status as a dark money organization allows them to not disclose their financial backers.

However, it’s been discovered over half of that amount, $2.5 million to be exact, was funneled through the Silicon Valley Community Foundation.

“#blm” by Aaron Fulkerson

Cookie-cutter case of tax fraud

The discovery was made through the browsing of dozens of 990 tax forms filed by the Dignity and Power Now non-profit.

The executive director of the organization, Mark-Anthony Clayton-Johnson, shot back, claiming there was nothing non-transparent about the money transfer.

As per usual, the BLM subsidiary went on to claim donations are always moved directly towards “improving the lives of the Black and Brown communities.”

This does seem a bit off, considering the fact that Patrisse Cullors lives in a $6 million mansion.

Almost threateningly, Clayton-Johnson claimed they’re willing to respond accordingly to any published falsehoods or information distortions regarding their management of the non-profit.

Tech giants flood BLM subsidiary’s bank account

The other party involved in the transfer, The Silicon Valley Community Foundation, is a massive fund linked to dozens of industry-name tech magnates.

These magnates include Reed Hastings, Mark Zuckerberg, and Jack Dorsey, founders of Netflix, Facebook, and Twitter, respectively.

If we refer to their tax forms, the foundation received over $2.1 billion in contributions during the course of 2020 alone.

Naturally, there’s no record of what individual from the foundation sent the money to Cullors’ nonprofit.

The fund actually managed to stay under the radar for a while until figures in charge got involved in sexual harassment crimes and accusations of toxic behavior and bullying in the workplace.

In fact, the former CEO of the fund, Emmett Carson, was removed from his position during the fallout, receiving a little over $300k in severance.

The story doesn’t stop with the Silicon Valley fund though; it’s shown numerous tech executives, including Facebook co-founder Dustin Moskovitz, supplied Cullors and her other projects with hefty amounts of USD.

Moskovitz donated $5.5 million in the 2017-2020 period.

However, the story only gained traction after Facebook tried to sweep news of Cullors’ real estate purchases under the rug, prompting investigators to discover another $2.3 million funneled into Reform L.A. Jails, another one of Cullors’ nonprofits.

All in all, nothing too strange when it comes to BLM and its prominent figures.

The organization has been riddled with criminal intent from the get-go; figures like Cullors will continue to go unpunished, simply for their involvement in “social justice.”