(Dmytro “Henry” Aleksandrov, Headline USA) NPR published another propaganda piece on the circumstances regarding the Atlanta police shooting of Antifa extremist Manuel Esteban Paez Terán, where the author of the article happened to be a supporter of Antifa.
Kaity Radde, the one who is responsible for writing the article, claimed that the accused cop-shooter had his hands up when he was killed and repeated the leftist conspiracy theory that the officer shot by the gunman was supposedly hit by friendly fire, according to the Post Millennial.
“The Georgia Bureau of Investigation [GBI] says officers killed [Terán] in self-defense after they shot a state trooper, but the City of Atlanta released videos in which an officer suggests the trooper may have been injured by friendly fire,” Radde wrote.
She then continued to spread unverified claims based on the family’s second unofficial autopsy coming from Terán’s supporters.
“Both Manuel’s left and right hands show exit wounds in both palms. The autopsy further reveals that Manuel was most probably in a seated position, cross-legged when killed,” she wrote.
As was reported by Andy Ngo, the family of the slain Antifa-occupied autonomous zone radical has ordered “repeated private autopsies to get the results they want” after the GBI concluded he was killed in self-defense.
“The gunman seriously wounded a Georgia state trooper & forensic ballistics testing matched the bullet to his pistol. The family’s 2nd private autopsy has not been released but this is the misleading @NPR story by #Antifa supporter @kaityradde,” Ngo said.
Radde’s defense of an Antifa thug is not surprising, since she previously expressed her support of the fascist organization. In June 2020, she published an opinion piece on the Indiana Daily Student website where she argued that Antifa “isn’t a terrorist organization” because they act “mostly in self-defense and the defense of others” and publicly endorsed the results of the private autopsy.
In her propaganda piece, she also characterized the Antifa terrorist as innocent, writing that he “expressed a commitment to nonviolence” before his death.