Transcript for George Floyd's brother speaks out about his death, protests
kept their knees on his back. We think that these other three something positive or make a change anotheray because we've been down this road already. We've been down this road already. He would want -- he would want us to seek justice the way we're trying to do but channel it another way. Channel it another way. The anger -- Thank you for that, Terrance. Damaging your hometown is not the way he wants. Let me ask your reverend, reverend Mccall, there's so much anger and exhaustion and frustration. How would you encourage people to channel their emotions? Well, we have been through this in Brooklyn, New York, in New York when dealing with satin island when dealing with Eric Garner and we decided when we were contacted by Terrance Floyd, we decided to bring a delegation, myself along with attorney Sanford Rubenstein and activists because we know what the people are experiencing in Minneapolis. So we said that we're going to come down here and call for peace and unity. We can be able to call for justice, but we need peace as well and we need the peace of god and understanding. The bible says be angry but sin not. It's good to protest and we want to continue to keep the protest while we continue to call for justice, but we need peace, we don't need looters, we need peace. The way that you're able to get peace is on your knees, praying, asking god to hear our cry. We've been dealing with the virus, the covid-19 with our left hand and fighting that pandemic, but we've also been dealing with this pandemic of police brutality across this country with our right hand. So we need to continue, so today at the site we're going to call -- continue to do the call for peace and for justice as the family goes through this process. Nobody is more angry than the family, so you should be able to understand that you have to respect the family wishes of George Floyd to understand that that is what they want and it's not about you doing -- looting. It's not about violence. It's about the family and the justice that they want to be able to see what's going to happen. That is well put, reverend Mccall. Thank you for those words. Thank you for being there for the family and with Terrance right now, and we appreciate you joining us this morning. Please know that we are continuing to pray for you and that we are continuing to send out our sincere condolences to you and your entire family. Thank you, reverend Mccall. Thank you so much, Terrance. Please take care. Thank you. Thank you.
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