‘FBI’s conclusion is ‘bulls***’: More cringe video of NASCAR’s Bubba Wallace & pals talking about ‘noose’

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Just like disgraced Hollywood actor Jussie Smollett, NASCAR driver Bubba Wallace refuses to let go of the racial hoax that’s engulfed his life.

The Bubba Wallace “noose” hoax, as it’s been dubbed, was resurrected this week when ESPN released a biased documentary about the incident.

The hubbub started Tuesday when ESPN teased the documentary on Twitter in a factually inaccurate tweet in which the network claimed the pull-down rope that had been found in Wallace’s assigned racing garage last year had been a “noose.”

This led to the first round of backlash:

The following day, the network released the documentary, triggering another round of backlash as clips from it began going viral on social media.

The clips showed Wallace weaving a contrived narrative about how the pull-down rope had been a “noose” — one that he claimed had purposefully been left for him.

“Look at the picture. What’s it look like to you? Is that a noose to you? Or is that just another fisherman’s knot? You tie that knot every day? You tie your shoestrings like that? No, no. That took time to do. It’s a noose. So, there you go,” he says in one clip.


After Wallace went public with the “noose” allegation on June 21st, 2020, the FBI conducted an investigation. That investigation found that the “noose” was in fact a pull-down rope with a loop — one that had been in the garage since fall of 2019.

But the NASCAR driver chose to stick to his story, angering NASCAR fans. In July of 2020, during the first post-COVID race in Bristol, Tennessee, where large crowds were present, he was ruthlessly booed. A year later, he still remains bitter.

“Walking in and hearing the boos at Bristol, that was solid. Pissed me off in a good way. Because you guys are booing off some BS. And it’s so sad that people don’t want to take the time to read the facts and just make a judgment off BS. That’s OK. Ya’ll live your life. I’ll live mine … way better than you are,” he continues in the clip above.

Apparently, he’s now back a year later with a vengeance — but no facts.

“I went from Bubba Wallace to the somewhat favorite driver to the worst-hated driver in the sport,” he adds in another clip.

This second clip also shows his sister dismissing the FBI’s findings as bullschiff, but then turning around and accusing her brother’s critics of being the conspiracy theorists.


“It was bulls–t. We’re never going to find out who did it. But I wasn’t ready for the conspiracy theories of him doing it himself. That was pretty hurtful. … The one that I remembered most is someone telling my brother to use that noose and put it around his neck,” his sister says.

“Fake noose. Hoax. I planted it. I was in the garage. I did it. … It never stops,” Wallace adds, listing some of the accusations about him that had been made.

The clip then pivots to talking briefly about the tweet that then-President Donald Trump had posted last year about the hoax.

The president asked in the tweet whether Wallace had “apologized to all of those great NASCAR drivers & officials who came to his aid, stood by his side, & were willing to sacrifice everything for him, only to find out that the whole thing was just another HOAX?”

The clip concludes with ESPN sports “journalist” Howard Bryant attacking white people like Trump: “White people are immediately going to find every single possible way they can to tell you that this was not racist.”

The next clip shows Wallace delivering a spiel about alleged “hate.”


“We’re all brought here for a purpose, and it’s not to hate each other because of the way you look. It’s to figure out how to make this place better. I don’t know if my purpose is to drive race cars. It feels like it is. But who knows? That’s why you’re tested every day to figure out what your purposes in life. Hating somebody? It’s taught,” he says.

Interestingly, it appears these clips haven’t provoked any hate — just sincere questions, concerns, rebuttals and advice.

Case in point:

But perhaps in Wallace’s mind, sincere questions are a form of “hate” as well …

Vivek Saxena


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