Brainless cop-hating libtard dickhead Quentin Tarantino admits to knowing about Harvey Weinstein’s alleged crimes against women, ranging from sexual harassment to rape, but did nothing to stop the alleged crimes Tarantino apparently was aware were happening.
Tarantino was also covering up for and enabling Harvey Weinstein’s alleged crimes by keeping Weinstein’s secrets.
“I knew enough to do more than I did. There was more to it than just the normal rumors, the normal gossip. It wasn’t secondhand. I knew he did a couple of these things. I wish I had taken responsibility for what I heard. If I had done the work I should have done then, I would have had to not work with him. What I did was marginalize the incidents. Anything I say now will sound like a crappy excuse.”
We wonder how this will affect the box office numbers for Tarantino movies? I can’t see many women ever again spending money on something that would benefit a man who could have saved many women from allegedly being harassed, abused, assaulted or raped by Harvey Weinstein, but did nothing, and allowed the hideous acts against woto continue.
According to his Thursday interview with the New York Times, while he was running around smearing police officers as “murderers” in 2015, Quentin Tarantino was also covering up for and enabling Harvey Weinstein’s alleged crimes against women.
Because of his excessive use of the N-word, and those painfully awkward moments where he pretends to be black, Oscar-winning director Tarantino has struggled for decades to earn some respect from black audiences.
Well, almost exactly two years ago, with his next Weinstein Company feature, The Hateful Eight, just weeks from release, Tarantino cynically believed his ticket out of that mess, his ticket to expanding his audience within a black community now capable of producing box office hits all on its own, was to embrace the noxious, cop-hating Black Lives Matter movement.
Just four days after the murder of a New York City police officer, Tarantino made his first mistake when he stood before an anti-police rally in New York to say of our men in blue, “I am a human being with a conscience. And when I see murder, I cannot stand by, and I have to call the murdered the murdered and I have the call the murderers the murderers.”
The blowback was immediate. Police unions called for boycotts. Embarrassed by his own estranged son, even Tarantino’s father spoke out. The director’s reaction can best be described as belligerent. While claiming that he is not “anti-police,” Tarantino shrugged off the boycott and said he wanted to “go further with” his attacks on police officers, and soon he would.
He not only accused police officers of being guilty of “white supremacy,” he rejected the notion of “bad apples.” In a December interview with Entertainment Weekly, Tarantino said, “I completely and utterly reject the bad apples argument … It’s about institutional racism. It’s about institutional cover-ups that are about protecting the force as opposed to the citizens.”
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