Colin Kaepernick and his anti-American protests during the national anthem have enraged fans across the country.
Other players have followed suit and the NFL is now a radicalized arm of the “Social Justice Warrior” movement.
But fans fed up with his antics will love these developments.
When Kaepernick first sat for the national anthem to protest alleged racism and police brutality in America, he kicked off a wave of anti-military and anti-police protests in the NFL.
Fed up fans burned and stomped on his jersey, and some restaurant owners hung it in a urinal.
But that isn’t the extent of fans expressing their displeasure at Kaepernick turning the NFL into a playground for spoiled, liberal athletes.
Heat Street put together a video of Kaepernick getting sacked, turning the ball over and generally failing at football, all set to the national anthem.
You can watch the video below.
But that wasn’t the end of Kaepernick trolling.
Prior to the 49ers game against the Buffalo Bills — where Kaepernick is scheduled to start for the first time this season — Bills
running back LeSean McCoy invited 15 to 20 Buffalo Police Officers to the game.
Shady: “I’m inviting 15 or 20 Buffalo Police to Sunday’s game through my foundation to show appreciation, as well as inner city kids.” pic.twitter.com/rzL2SUzOTA
— Buffalo Bills (@buffalobills) October 12, 2016
The Associated Press reports:
“Just an appreciation type of thing,” McCoy said. “Cause they’re taking so much heat right now. There’s things that are happening that’s definitely wrong but I just feel like there’s bad people, there’s bad cops and there’s good cops.”
McCoy revealed the invitation when asked about the attention surrounding Kaepernick and his protests.
“Nobody’s perfect and a lot of cops are getting a bad rap for something that bad cops are doing and they’re still good cops,” McCoy said.
McCoy’s gesture comes after he was involved in a fight with off-duty police officers at a Philadelphia nightclub in February. No charges were issued.
“You guys know about the cops, the situation I had,” McCoy said. “For me to say that, that’s genuine.”
The plans to invite the police officers to a Bills home game had been in the works through McCoy’s foundation.
“I reached out to them,” McCoy said. “Like I said, it has nothing to do with Kap or the situation. I think that he might be doing the right thing because everybody’s opinion, there’s never a wrong opinion. I think he’s right for what he’s saying; we need to do something about what’s going on because it is wrong. Then again, there’s good people and there’s bad people. There’s good cops and bad cops. So I’m just trying to show appreciation.”