Rachel Jeantel – Trayvon was afraid of being raped!

On the Piers Morgan show the other night, Rachel Jeantel pointed out that Trayvon Martin feared that “creepy ass Cracker” George Zimmerman was a homosexual rapist. Further, she pointed out, Trayvon had to confront Zimmerman, he couldn’t run home. He didn’t want Zimmerman to find out where he and his little brother were staying. (After all, Zimmerman might have staked out their house until the little guy went out to play or something, I guess.)

When we saw the highlights of Jeantel’s interview on Monday night, we immediately thought of something else. When initially interviewed by the police, Zimmerman recounted Trayvon asking him something like “What’s your problem, Homie?” Zimmerman said he couldn’t be sure of the exact words. Well, would we really expect Trayvon Martin to call George Zimmerman “homie”? That’s a term of endearment, as in “He’s my homie” or “We’re homies.”

But consider this: within the context of Rachel Jeantel’s revelations, it makes perfect sense to surmise that what Trayvon Martin really said was “What’s your problem, homo?” So, perhaps Trayvon Martin wanted to teach the “homo” a lesson, and that’s why he set out to beat the crap out of him, why he assaulted him with such apparent passion.

It makes perfect sense, and even though Rush Limbaugh will claim to have formulated this theory (he’s been blabbing about it since yesterday), he has made no mention of the “homie” remark, which is a key part of the big picture.

So, the real question is, was Trayvon Martin committing a hate crime at the time of his death? Was he a homophobe? (As of today, we do not know what his position was on same sex marriage.) On the other hand, since Zimmerman is not gay, can it be considered an actual hate crime, or just an attempted hate crime?

The bottom line: the more we learn, the more we begin to feel that George Zimmerman was more victim than villain, and Trayvon Martin was more Tupac Shakur than Will Smith.


  1. I think the biggest revelation is the claim that TM didn’t want to go home since that means he has no choice but to play hero.

    The media has been completely mum about this. It is definitely exculpatory and there is definitely at Lear the possibility of a homophobia angle. Either way it implies a very flimsy rationalization of violence.

    • I believe that Trayvon Martin initiated the violence in the altercation with Zimmerman, either because he was angry at being “dissed,” or for being pursued by a homosexual, or both, and also fueled by drugs. Regardless, he was the aggressor. It’s a tragedy.Too bad his dad was off serving as a sperm donor for new “baby mamas.”

  2. All of you engaging wrecklessly in fiction writing, while creating facts not stated. From “homie” to “homo”. This is the kind of thing that keeps society from accepting you all into the mainstream.

    I wish you all and your youngest relatives the same encounter Trayvon suffered at the hands of your own George Zimmerman. It will be the only way for you to learn the full truth of what happened that night.

    • Ann, it was Rachel Jeantel, Trayvon Martin’s friend, who said he was afraid of being raped, as the post says. Don’t you remember her saying that on Piers Morgan Show? Even if you don’t, can’t you read? That was supposedly the reason he didn’t go home. He didn’t want this crazed homosexual rapist to get his little bro, according to Ms. Jeantel.
      I have had ZERO problems being accepted anywhere I have gone, including the “mainstream.”
      If I ever decided to initiate a violent attack the way that Trayvon Martin did, I could very well end up the same way he did. Very sad event, and his behavior is a cautionary tale. Best advice: try to stay out of trouble. Too bad no one taught Trayvon that very important lesson.

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

The Teri O'Brien Show

%d bloggers like this: