Police: ‘Racist’ notes left on Texas A&M student’s car turn out to be a hate hoax

COLLEGE STATION, TX – With the national dialogue in regard to race and racial relations, it seems that everyone is trying to jump on the bandwagon to either prove to the world they’re “woke” – or prove to the world they’re a victim.

In some instances, it seems someone vies to be regarded as a victim so much, they’ll go so far as to manufacture a hate crime.

Just like what recently happened in one of Texas’ most well-known colleges, where police were said to have uncovered a hate crime hoax.

Campus police from Texas A&M were lead on what appears to be a ruse of an investigation in June of this year regarding a hate crime that involved racist notes left on a student’s vehicle. When police did some reviewing of surveillance footage, they found their victim to be also the perp they were searching for.

Texas A&M student Isaih Martin is the man behind the alleged hate crime that campus police found to be a waste of an investigation.

On June 24th, Martin contacted campus police about stumbling upon three notes placed on the windshield of his car that said “All Lives Matter,” “You don’t belong here,” and one simply saying the infamous racial epithet that starts with the letter “N.”

Apparently, Martin claimed that he was only away from his vehicle for approximately 90 minutes while parked outside of his apartment complex before discovering the three notes on his windshield.

While police reviewed the security footage, they found a couple of people that had simply walked by Martin’s vehicle but were only around the area for a few seconds. Aside from that, there was no one else noticed doing anything suspicious – except for when Martin returned to his car.

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According to the police report, the following was observed when Martin claimed to have been around the time he “discovered” these racist notes:

“Martin immediately walks to the passenger side of his vehicle, but does not open any doors. Martin is seen toward the front of his vehicle. A brief white speck is seen from about mid-torso of Martin moving toward his vehicle. Another white speck is seen near his chest area.”

The mentioning of “brief white speck” is important to note, as the camera that had the only view of Martin’s vehicle was a considerable distance away. However, the observed motioning of these white speck would seem to coincide with the white paper notes Martin “found” on his car that afternoon.

The police report goes on to mention what was observed after the witnessing of the mysterious white specks on Martin’s person:

“Martin is then seen stepping back and onto the sidewalk in front of his vehicle, most likely taking photos and videos. He then approaches his vehicle again on the passenger side and remains there for a few moments.

“He is then seen walking around the front of his vehicle. Martin then enters the driver`s door and drives away a few moments later. The total time spent at his vehicle is 1 minute, 15 seconds.”

When reaching the conclusion of the report, police offered the following synopsis of what likely happened:

“Based on video evidence, no other person had enough time to place the messages on Martin`s car other than himself.”

While police can not say with absolute certainty that Martin is the person responsible for said delivering of the notes, based upon how far out the camera was, police also admit that by the process of elimination they aren’t searching for any suspects either.

Although the investigative findings were just released days ago – one Twitter user was convinced it was a hoax from the start.

One of the biggest giveaways that made Twitter user “Political Sock” suspicious was the notion that someone who left racist notes saying the n-word also left one that said “All Lives Matter.”

In his theory, he stated:

“Is this what a racist would do? Leave a note saying ‘all lives matter?’”

This internet sleuth determined as of June 25th that Martin was likely trying to pull a Smollett in order to help a cause that Martin has close ties to – the removal of a statue that BLM activists don’t like on the campus.

As for Martin, he reportedly wrote on his now-protected Twitter account the following after police informed him of their conclusion on the investigation:

“I’m in a predicament where the topic of the case was let’s find out who did this to them pointing the finger at me. In the end, I stopped talking to them because it seemed they were more interested in me getting the blame for this hate crime instead of finding the actual person who did it.”

Well, no matter whether Martin is happy or not, it seems like the case is closed from here.

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Author: Gregory Hoyt

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