Last Updated on December 8, 2020
Two black female interviewers from the far-left corporate media outlet Vice repeatedly harassed YouTuber Jake Paul with the same question asking if he was racist for knocking out a black man, and tried to give Paul a lecture on critical race theory in an interview littered with incorrect grammar.
Paul dominated former NBA player Nate Robinson in a boxing match in November, flooring the woefully unprepared Robinson twice before knocking him out cold with a short right hook.
In this week’s Vice interview, disgraced former ESPN employee and professional anti-White social media activist Jemele Hill said, “To be honest, um, I almost decided to protest this show, because, I’ll tell you why… Jake, um, considering where we are right now in our racial conversation in America, was what you did to Nate Robinson racist?”
When the visibly uncomfortable Paul shook his head and said, “No, stop playing with me,” Hill doubled down, “Listen Jake, it’s a sensitive time right now. We just had to witness a white man just knock a black man smooth out in front of all of America.”
Just a few moments later, Hill’s co-host Cari Champion said, “Okay, let’s start from the beginning. First and foremost, was it racist to knock a black man out? That is the question of the week.”
“Yo, stop asking me that,” Paul said. “I said no.”
“It’s not racist?” Champion interjected, to which Paul replied, “It’s a s**ty question.”
Champion shrilly demanded, “Why is it a s**ty question? Why is it a s**ty question? It’s a fine question, we’ve gotta wake you up, you’ve gotta be part of this conversation.”
— VICE TV (@VICETV) December 4, 2020
YouTuber and boxer Jake Paul was asked in a recent interview if it was "racist" that he knocked out his black opponent in a boxing match.
"We've gotta wake you up, you've gotta be part of this conversation."
What fresh hell is this? pic.twitter.com/sv1Jtny8tK
— Sydney Watson (@SydneyLWatson) December 8, 2020
In May, Disney-owned Vice was forced to lay off 155 employees after an internal memo stated that the “company’s digital organization accounts for 50% of headcount costs, but only brings in about 21% of our revenue.'”