Breaking: FBI Concludes NASCAR Noose Was NOT A Crime

Breaking: FBI Concludes NASCAR Noose Was NOT A Crime


Why is the mainstream media so quick to assume the worst?

Everytime there’s a “racist” incident, we find out a few days later that the entire thing was a hoax.

Take the “noose” found in Bubba Wallace’s NASCAR garage for instance.

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After the FBI completed an investigation, they concluded the noose had been placed in the garage back in 2019.

There’s no possible way anyone could have placed it there to intimidate Wallace.

Here’s the latest details from Fox News:

The FBI has determined that a noose found in NASCAR driver Bubba Wallace’s garage at Talladega Superspeedway on Sunday had been there since at least last year, according to the bureau.

A statement issued by U.S. Attorney Jay E. Town said that an investigation has concluded that no federal crime was committed.

“The FBI learned that garage number 4, where the noose was found, was assigned to Bubba Wallace last week. The investigation also revealed evidence, including authentic video confirmed by NASCAR, that the noose found in garage number 4 was in that garage as early as October 2019,” the bureau said. “Although the noose is now known to have been in garage number 4 in 2019, nobody could have known Mr. Wallace would be assigned to garage number 4 last week.”

Further details were not immediately released. The FBI said no charges would be pursued in relation to the incident.

“The FBI has completed its investigation at Talladega Superspeedway and determined that Bubba Wallace was not the target of a hate crime, NASCAR said in a release after the findings. “The FBI report concludes, and photographic evidence confirms, that the garage door pull rope fashioned like a noose had been positioned there since as early as last fall.”

Wallace — the only full-time African-American driver on the circuit — had become a target for some critics of NASCAR in recent weeks as the face of the series’ response to the current social justice movement taking place across the country and its decision to ban the Confederate flag from its events.

The entire NASCAR family showed its support for him in the wake of the discovery of the noose, with all of his fellow drivers and their crews standing behind him in pit lane before the Geico 500 on Monday as the invocation was given and the national anthem played.

“The pre-race deal was probably one of the hardest things I’ve ever had to witness in my life,” an emotional Wallace said after the race.

Of course the mainstream media perpetuated the idea that it a white supremacist must have intentionally placed the rope in Wallace’s garage.

Just take a look at this previous report from the Associated Press:

Bubba Wallace steered the No. 43 to the front of pit road, NASCAR champion Kyle Busch pushing the famous car on one side and close friend Ryan Blaney pushing on the other.

The entire 40-driver field and their crew members followed. After the car came to a stop, Wallace climbed out, sat on the window ledge and sobbed. Richard Petty, his Hall of Fame team owner, gently placed a hand on Wallace’s shoulder.

As federal authorities descended on Talladega Superspeedway on Monday to investigate the discovery of a noose in Wallace’s garage stall, the entire industry rallied around the Cup Series’ only Black driver.

“The news has disturbed us all and of course we want justice and know who and why,” said seven-time NASCAR champion Jimmie Johnson. “And we want to stand with our friend.”

The 82-year-old Petty, at his first race since the coronavirus pandemic began and at Talladega on race day for the first time in more than 10 years, stood side by side with Wallace during the national anthem before Monday’s rain-postponed event. Everyone stood behind the car while Brad Keselowski held the American flag at the front of the display of solidarity.

The idea to stand with Wallace started with Johnson, while former series champion Kevin Harvick suggested they all push the car to the front of the grid, Wallace said.

One by one, after the anthem, they hugged Wallace. He then had a long embrace with Petty.

And then he went racing.

If not for a shortage of fuel, Wallace might have had a chance to race for the win. A late stop for gas led to a 14th-place finish but felt like a win for Wallace. He went to the fence and slapped hands through the wiring with a group of fans, many wearing “I Can’t Breathe” shirts as they cheered.

He apologized for not wearing a mandatory mask but didn’t put it on because “I wanted to show whoever it was, you are not going to take away my smile.”

“This sport is changing,” he said. “The pre-race deal was probably one of the hardest things I’ve ever had to witness in my life. From all the supporters, from drivers to crew members, everybody here, the bad-ass fan base, thank you guys for coming out. This is truly incredible and I’m glad to be a part of this sport.”

It was Wallace who successfully pushed the stock car series to ban the Confederate flag at its venues less than two weeks ago and he was the target when the noose was found hanging in the Richard Petty Motorsports garage stall Sunday afternoon at the Alabama track. A member of Wallace’s crew reported it to NASCAR, and by Monday morning U.S. Attorney Jay Town said his office, the FBI and the Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division were involved.

“Regardless of whether federal charges can be brought, this type of action has no place in our society,” Town said.

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Check out the latest news on Twitter over the FBI’s conclusion:

Maybe next time the mainstream media and Democrats will wait for an investigation before coming to a conclusion. Don't hold your breath though.

Watch the announcement from CNN right here:

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