Patrisse Cullors, the infamous co-founder of the BLM movement, known for her “cocktail” of the failed and evil Marxist ideology mixed with a morally deficient taste for a luxury lifestyle and properties, surprisingly announced her resignation last week.

Cullors managed to raise $60 million in donated funds to her supposedly charitable organization, the BLM movement’s foundation.

Her resignation comes amid a number of other perplexing events, including the prior unexplained leaving of the organization’s co-founders, her failure to file financial disclosures required by law, and her recent purchase of a real estate portfolio worth USD 3.2 million.

Leaving BLM because of the Warner Bros deal?

As she announced her resignation in a video message last Thursday, the notorious BLM leader stated the move wasn’t inflicted by growing criticism of homebuying spree or her financial mistreatment of other BLM groups.


Instead, 37-year-old Cullors, who had led the BLM Global Network Foundation for almost six years, argued that she is resigning because of other projects such as the upcoming publication of her second book, and a TV deal with Warner Bros.

Alicia Garza and Opal Tometi, with whom Cullors co-founded BLM after George Zimmerman was found not guilty for the death of Trayvon Martin back in 2014, had left long ago.

She had thus been the only co-founder to remain in the organisation.

In 2020, BLM spent about a quarter of its assets on charitable works and operating expenses, but they still reported more than $60 million left in their account!

Upon Cullors’s departure, the BLM foundation is appointing two interim executives.


Cullors left due to transparency issues?

One of them is Monifa Bandele, who founded the Malcolm X Grassroots Movement in NYC and has been a long-time organizer of BLM.

The other one is Makani Themba, chief strategist at Higher Ground Change Strategies in Jackson, Mississippi.

Frustration over how the BLM foundation under Cullors has handled the available money has grown, with BLM’s NYC Chapter head urging an independent investigation into the nonprofit’s finances due to the co-founder’s growing real estate portfolio.

However, the foundation has been filtering its donations via a group known as Thousand Currents, making it harder to trace the money.

Critics have criticized the BLM foundation for not making its funding available to the families of black victims of “police brutality”.


The President of a BLM chapter in Oklahoma City, Rev. T. Sheri Dickerson, has declared some of those families feel that they and their tragedies have been exploited for financial gain.

The fact that the BLM Foundation has not complied with financial disclosure laws and that it is departing from California’s jurisdiction - speaks for itself.

Calls for a deeper and closer investigation into the BLM’s money as well as Petrisse Collors’ net worth are intensifying rapidly, with serious doubts over her fortune, regardless of her much-promoted successes as a book author, consulting firm owner, and public speaker.