You may not have heard of King Noble, or his website, kingnobleblackrulership.com, but it’s the source of almost every incident of organized black supremacist violence targeting whites and police officers in America.
The site’s enigmatic, self-proclaimed prophet, King Noble, has used the platform to recruit BLM activists, radicalize them and organize such movements as F*ck Yo Flag 911, the mass protest held annually on September 11, where activists photograph themselves desecrating the American flag and share it on social media with the hashtag “FYF911.”
Every September 11, law enforcement in large urban areas are reportedly on high alert for attacks on white people and police officers — all because Noble promoted the idea on his site and YouTube channel. Essentially, the supporters of #FuckYoFlag are taking the sentiments liberals have on the Confederate flag — that it’s a symbol of racist oppression that doesn’t deserve respect — and arguing that America is also a white supremacist nation and, thus, the same (lack of) logic applies.
The hashtag was trending on Twitter during 9/11 three years in a row, thanks in part to college student Eric Sheppard, who was photographed walking on the American flag at a student protest, and was subsequently charged with carrying a firearm in his backpack while on campus.
Noble’s followers and BLM activists on social media took up the “Eric Sheppard Challenge,” which involved posting photos of themselves stepping on American flags. The #F*ckYoFlag hashtag became popular because of the challenge, coupled with the extensive media publicity covering Sheppard’s arrest and trial. This brought Noble and his radicals deeper into the “mainstream” within BLM and leftist activist groups in general, which further emboldened him to be increasingly more radical to gain more publicity and normalize his extremist ideology.
More notably, Noble used the site to launch “kill a kkkracka cop,” where he declared “open season on cops” in 2015. Noble, posted a cellphone video to YouTube where he talked about several recent shootings of police officers, and called for his fellow black Americans to target white people and police officers. The video doesn’t specifically instruct viewers on what they are to do to whites and police officers, and Noble chose words very carefully to ride the thin line between legally-protected free speech and criminal threats.
His followers, coupled with his ties to Black Lives Matter promoted the call to violence, resulting in several documented cases of violence against police officers. Many of the more extreme and violent stances taken by BLM activists can be traced back to Noble’s videos.
The resulting media play caught the attention of a Veteran-owned watchdog group known as Counter Domestic Terrorism, whose members infiltrated Noble’s site and recently managed to access the site’s backend, where they found a list of all the registered users. Counter Domestic Terrorism doxxed the site’s users, uploading their names and email addresses to their site, which can be viewed here.
They were surprised to find a federal employee, Rakaia Jackson, among the users, but not as surprised as we were when we saw she is still listed as working for the Federal Acquisition Service in Atlanta, Georgia. CDT took over the website after the hack, and it appears the domain has since expired. Noble is still broadcasting hate on YouTube, such as his recent video calling for violence against white South Africans. If youd like to file a complaint about Rakaia Jackson, you can email the GSA regarding their employment of a black supremacist.