BLM is tearing up the city of Minneapolis again over what’s being called an accidental shooting death of  20-year-old Daunte Wright, who had a warrant for his arrest and resisted arrest when he was being handcuffed by 3 police officers.

Daunte has been characterized by the media and BLM social media personalities as an innocent victim who just happened to be a target of police officers. They’re lying about Wright and trying to make him into a saint-like figure, as they did with George Floyd.

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Instead of showing gang-banging photos, he posted on social media like this one:

Trending: Editor-In-Chief Of Univ. of Denver Publication: “I couldn’t walk past a white person without shaking on my way to work”…But Her Facebook Page Shows Something VERY Different

…or this one:

The dishonest media who works in unison with the divisive Democrat Party and uses race as a way to divide Americans, shows images like the one below with his child:

Now, 3 days after Black Lives Matter terrorists have looted and burned the city of Minneapolis over Wright’s death, the truth about his arrest warrant is finally being revealed.

Daunte Wright choked a woman and threatened to shoot her if she did not hand over $820 she had stuffed in her bra, court papers obtained by DailyMail.com allege.

Daily Mail reports – That is the case that led to a warrant for his arrest at the time he was shot and killed by police officer Kimberly Potter in Minnesota on Sunday, leading to days of unrest.

And online speculation that he did not know there was a warrant out for his arrest is false, DailyMail.com has learned. A letter returned to the court for having a wrong address was giving notice of a court date in August and had nothing to do with the warrant.

DailyMail.com has learned that online speculation that Wright did not know there was a warrant out for his arrest is false. A letter (pictured) returned to the court for having a wrong address was giving notice of a court date in August and had nothing to do with the warrant.

‘Defendant Wright then pulled a black handgun with silver trim out from either his right waistband or his right coat pocket and pointed it at the victim and demanded the rent money,’ continued Mikkelson.

‘Victim said, “Are you serious?” Defendant Wright replied: “Give me the f**king money; I know you have it.”

When the woman again asked him if he was serious, Wright is said to have replied: ‘I’m not playing around.’

Mikkelson’s report said: ‘The $820 cash was tucked in the victim’s bra and defendant Wright placed his hand around victim’s neck and choked her while trying to pull the cash from under her bra.

‘Victim was able to get loose from defendant Wright and started to kneel down and scream.’

After more yelling, Wright allegedly told the woman that he was going to shoot her unless he got the money.

‘Give me the money, and we will leave,’ he allegedly said. ‘Give me the money, and we will go.’

Mikkelson added: ‘Defendant Wright then tried to choke victim a second time and tried to take her money. Defendant Driver was telling her to give defendant Wright the money.

‘Defendant Driver then said: “Let’s go,” and the two defendants left and got into a white Cadillac and left the scene,’ wrote Mikkelson.

‘Afterwards, victim found that the cash was still in her bra.’

Mikkelson said the woman identified both Wright and Driver through photo line-ups.

Wright’s bail was originally set at $100,000 with orders that he should not contact the victim or any witnesses, refrain from drugs and alcohol and not have any weapons. A bond bailsman paid $40,000 for his release.

But his bail was revoked in July last year due to his ‘failure to not possess a firearm or ammunition and not keeping in touch with his probation officer, court papers show.

At that time a judge issued a warrant for his arrest, which was still outstanding on the day he died.

In recent days several people have claimed on the Internet that Wright may not even have known about the warrant because it was sent to the wrong address and returned to the court by the US Postal Service.

But that letter sent out on February 2 and returned to the court three days later was just to advise Wright of a change of date for his court hearing.

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