Seems to be that this is a difficult solution to come to. I know you're so active in your community. You ran for city council, didn't quite make that, but you're extremely tight in there. Obviously, you're sharing with us that your family was the victim of gun violence. We're sorry for the loss of your brother, but this is a message that you're trying to get out there because you feel that that is not there. Are members of your community, is this city council listening? I think parts of the city council are listening, but what this amendment charter did was a rush resolution. It wasn't a resolution that went into the community that they are - they've been put in place to serve. It's in fact, just them listening to a very small group of liberals who have a very, very skewed lens of what policing means for African Americans. Here in the Twin Cities, only 6 percent of our police live within the Twin Cities or Minneapolis boundaries. And so, could you imagine over 94 percent of African American police officers going into predominantly all white communities to police them?
I mean, just think about that visual, the contrast of that. And so, what we're saying as a community is that we need those who've been elected in position to work with us, to listen to what our needs are. And this charter amendment proves that they haven't been doing that in a fair and adequate way. We certainly want our police. We want them to be there. We want them to treat us with dignity and respect, which hasn't happened. But we do want them to have a presence. Just quickly, I attended Howard University in Washington, D.C., and when I was a student there, I would say 83 percent of the police officers on the force were African American. And I never once had a negative encounter with police officers. My sister-in-law is a sheriff in Florida. So, it's not that we're saying we're against police officers. We're not even saying we're against white police officers. We're saying we're against police injustice and mistreatment, abuse and murdering of African Americans and people of color. Raeisha Williams, thank you for coming on and sharing your message tonight. Thank you so much, Sandra for having me. Thank you.