Former Police Officer Claims He Was Fired After Making A TikTok Video About NBA Star LeBron James – Yahoo Entertainment

Nate claims he is a victim of cancel culture, the idea that a person can be blocked from having a prominent public platform or career for sharing their opinion. In April 2021, when Ma’Khia Bryant was fatally shot by police, NBA star LeBron James posted a tweet asking for police accountability. Nate says he made a TikTok video in response to the Tweet, and it went viral with almost 4 million views. Nate claims he was fired from his job, his life was threatened, and his children and family were traumatized as a result. Watch the viral video in the video above. And, Nate gets emotional as he describes the fallout from the video. Plus, Dr. Phil shares his thoughts about Nate’s video. The Bellevue, Idaho Mayor’s Office insists Nate was not terminated for the content of his speech; instead, he was terminated for his repeated failures to follow a clearly laid out and well-established social media policy. On Monday’s episode, “You Can’t Say That!” Dr. Phil and his guests discuss self-censorship in today’s society. Hear from Tomi Lahren, a conservative commentator who says state police had to be called to protect her because she was speaking her opinion, and a lawyer and professor weigh in on this hotly debated topic. Then, on Tuesday’s episode, “You Said It … Now You’re Canceled!” the conversation gets heated. Meet a student who says he’s seeking legal action after the administrators at his college censored him and the Young Americans for Freedom chapter. And, which public figures are stepping up to fight cancel culture? Check local listings to see where you can watch. TELL DR. PHIL YOUR STORY: Are you involved in a story making headlines?
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According to a new article by The New York Post, Black Lives Matter co-founder Patrisse Cullors has allegedly spent thousands of dollars on renovating the backyard at her $1.4 million home in Los Angeles. Updates include the construction of a plunge pool as well as a backyard sauna.
A Purdue University student who confessed to murdering his roommate last week has apologized for the crime and claimed he was blackmailed. Ji Min Sha, 22, a junior studying cybersecurity at the university in West Lafayette, called 911 at 12:44 a.m. on Wednesday to report that he had killed his roommate, Varun Manish Chheda, with a knife. Chheda, a 20-year-old senior majoring in data science, was found dead on a chair in their first-floor room at McCutcheon Hall.
A Michigan man is now facing a mandatory life sentence for the brutal sexual assault and murder of former professional poker player Susie Zhao in 2020. Jeffery Morris, 62, was found guilty after a deliberation that lasted less than an hour in Oakland County, Michigan, on Friday, according to The Oakland Press. Morris, who was convicted of first-degree murder, was also convicted of felony murder, with the latter being second-degree criminal sexual conduct.
A toddler was left unscathed after sleeping through a horrific mass killing at a daycare center in the town of Uthai Sawan in Thailand last week. Three-year-old Paveenut Supolwong, nicknamed "Ammy,” was taking a nap inside a classroom on Thursday when a former police officer stormed the nursery and killed at least 36 people, including 24 children. Supolwong was the only child in the nursery to have escaped unharmed by 34-year-old Panya Khamrap, who wielded a knife and gun during his deadly rampage.
Convincing fakes have been a menace since at least the advent of photography, so what’s shocking about a set of AI-generated Zelda posters that are making the rounds on social media is the number of people who’ve decided that they are real. As of writing, these fake images of a supposed Netflix-produced Zelda series have garnered almost 30,000 shares, many of them from people who seemingly take them as real. Come on, folks. The original post by creator Dan Leveille even says that they’re fakes!


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