The Great Terry Crews Gets Shipwrecked Over His Tweet Calling All Children of God His Brothers and Sisters

AP featured image
FILE – In this April 10, 2018 file photo, actor Terry Crews appears on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange in New York. Crews and agent Adam Venit have agreed to settle a lawsuit in which Crews alleged Venit groped him at a Hollywood party. Venit’s agency William Morris Endeavor, also named as a defendant, confirmed the deal Thursday in a statement saying the lawsuit would be dismissed. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)


On Tuesday, Terry Crews tweeted a message which — not that long ago — would’ve garnered praise:

“If you are a child of God, you are my brother and sister. I have family of every race, creed and ideology.”

But he added this as well, and it no doubt secured a souring among critics.

“We must ensure #blacklivesmatter doesn’t morph into #blacklivesbetter”

In fact, outspoken medical man Dr. Eugene Gu appeared to call the black entertainer a white supremacist:

“There are Asian Americans who hate their own community and worship white people too. Guess white supremacy cuts across all races, creeds, and ideologies.”

If you’re unfamiliar with Crews, he’s a guy who stands practically alone in Hollywood (his only semi-contemporary being Guardians of the Galaxy’s Dave Bautista): Terry’s a mammoth mountain of muscle who’s right at home with an automatic shotgun in The Expendables (Language Warning)…


And he’s also — and this is a real feat — absolutely hilarious.

For more on that, see Brooklyn Nine-Nine or — better yet — his performance in White Chicks:

The above probably doesn’t help his situation, and some on social media certainly aren’t laughing.

Here’s a gaggle of naysayers’ No’s:


Someone even matched him up with another controversial character of late:

It’s not Terry’s first brush with the brush-off. As covered by RedState’s Kira Davis, he got “dragged” for a June 7th tweet championing equality and togetherness:


A small sampling:

Back to Tuesday’s tweet, many, of course, embraced it.

We’re at a really strange point in time. The 80’s and 90’s saw a surge in messages of racial unity and colorblindness. Thirty years later, some appear to be insisting we’re not way past that, but rather, far before it.


In a way upon which we can all agree, will we ever be past it?

Let us all know in the Comments.

But before you go, watch every bit of this…you’re welcome:



See 3 more pieces from me:

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