The Atlanta rapper reveals that he discouraged his kids from taking part in the walkouts conducted by students in protest of gun violence.
Part two of the video reiterated that his goal for the NRA appearance was to "help the conversation" about African American gun ownership. Not surprisingly, Killer Mike's comments did not sit well with many of his fans, and he's now seeking to clarify his position.
"I'm sorry that an interview I did about a minority - black people in this country - and gun rights was used as a weapon against you guys". For example, Render threatened to throw his kids out of the house if they participated in the National School Walkout. Had a similar "good guy with a gun" been present at Marjory Douglas High School, Noir taunted the student organizers, "no one would know your names".
"From where I'm standing, it looks like a march to burn the Constitution and rewrite the parts that they don't like in crayon", Noir said. "I'm sorry that adults on the left and the right are choosing to use me as a lightning rod".
He also talked about Dana Loesch, the spokesperson of the NRA, who recently said that the tears of white mothers are like ratings for television.More news: Millie Brown honors Parkland victims at Kids' Choice Awards
On Saturday, thousands of protesters flocked in Washington, D.C. and supported the March for Our Lives event.
In the NRATV video, Kevin Dixie, who runs No Other Choice Firearms Training in St. Louis, emphasized the importance of black people living in high-crime neighborhoods being able to defend themselves.
Gaskill is a resource officer at Great Mills High School in Maryland where a student opened fire killing a 16-year-old Jaelynn Willey and injuring a 14-year-old boy.
Host Colion Noir, whose real name is Collins Iyare Idehen Jr., said in a video put out by the National Rifle Association on Thursday that the shooting survivors rallying for gun control measures are only relevant because of the horrific deaths of their classmates.