On the 30th day of continued protest, we finally start rounding up some of the positive outcomes of going to war with systematic oppression in the United States. But today's focus will be on Breonna Taylor's story after yesterday marked the day that one of the officers involved in her death was finally fired.

Keep scrolling to learn about Breonna's heartbreaking story.

Breonna Taylor would have been twenty-seven this month.

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But her life was savagely cut short on March 13th by 3 police officers who shot her 8 times in her own home.

Breonna was just like any one of us.

A happy and proud woman who worked as an emergency medical professional.

But there's one thing that made her stand out from us.

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She was a black woman. In America, being a black woman means you only earn half the respect of your white female counterpart, and only a quarter when confronted with a white male.

In the most bittersweet form, she only received the love she deserved after her death.

A woman who put her life on the line every single day to help others in a profession that aids this country massively, could only receive the respect she deserved after she was brutally murdered.

Maybe the police officers would have thought twice about it if they could see her badge.

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But all they saw was black. And that's all it took for them to fire more than 20 rounds, 8 of them tearing through Breonna's flesh.

It all started in the early hours of March 13th.

That was the morning when 3 plain-clothed police officers broke into Breonna's home while she was asleep in her apartment in Louisville, Kentucky. Her boyfriend, Kenneth Walker, was asleep peacefully next to her.

But he was woken up by what he thought was a violent break-in.

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The officers had allegedly received a tip-off that they were going to be involved in a drug raid, so executed a "no-knock" search warrant which involved breaking into their home.

Without announcing their arrival, Walker believed a home invasion was taking place.

So with a fully registered gun in his hand, he shot at one of the officer's legs and that led to a barrage of bullets firing at both Walker and Taylor who was immediately killed. They had the wrong house. Keep in mind that Walker was also on the phone to 911 at this point, claiming that their home was being broken into.

And if things couldn't get any worse, Walker was later accused of attempted murder.

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If I need to explain to you why that's wrong, then you, my dear friend, are beyond help at this point. However, the charges were dropped after further investigation conveyed negligence on behalf of the police officers.

The officers even claimed that they did announce their arrival.

But Breonna's family and a neighbor rejected those claims stating they were false as no shouts were heard until the door had been broken down and the shots were fired.

Then it was brushed under the carpet like an innocent woman wasn't killed in the crossfire.

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Rather than opening an investigation into the fatal incident, the Louisville Police Department disregarded the case as nothing but a mistake, and none of the officers faced any sort of consequences for their reckless actions.

The only question to ask at this point was "why?"

Was Breonna Taylor's life that unworthy that she didn't deserve justice after she was killed. Her death was easily preventable but being black in America means you don't get the same rights as white folk, no. And don't tell me this was just "one mistake."

This careless behavior has been happening for decades.

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You can't wear a hoodie while you're black (Trayvon Martin). You can't jog while you're black (Ahmaud Arbery). You can't fall asleep in a parking lot if you're black (Rayshard Brooks). You can't be peacefully pulled over if you're black (Sandra Bland). You can't play with a toy gun if you're black (Tamir Rice). You can't even beg for your life while you're black (George Floyd).

Two months after her death, Breonna's family filed a lawsuit.

On May 21st, over 2 months after Breonna had died, her family took action. Breonna's name started circulating all across social media in yet another #SayHerName campaign which helped them find the confidence to file a wrongful death lawsuit.

The state also banned the "no-knock" warrant search.

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Louisville's city council voted unanimously, 26-0, in favor of banning the controversial law and re-named it in honor of Breonna. Her mother said it would "help save lives" the way her daughter intended to do as she was studying to be a qualified nurse.

Meanwhile, the police officers responsible for her death continued their daily lives.

For all 3 of them, Brett Hankison, Jonathan Mattingly, Myles Cosgrove, it was another normal day on the job. That's the only way to explain how you can become desensitized to having another person's blood on your hands.

Or maybe it's because they knew they would get away with it.

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Black men and women are being targeted every single day, whether they "look suspicious" or whether they "posed a threat" or not. It's so deeply rooted in American history that it has become a callous tradition. And if you can't see it. It's because you choose not to.

We're now on Day 103 since Breonna's death and we have had one small win.

One of the officers, Hankison, was officially fired from his position on Tuesday as an announcement stated by the LMPD. But the other 2 are still on administrative leave.

This is not about your political stance.

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This is about basic human rights. Black people should not have to fear death from just walking down the street. Their lives should have never been politicized, that's where we went wrong because now we have people debating whether or not black people essentially have the right to live. What kind of bull**** is that?

Let's hope Breonna gets the justice she deserves.

If you want to educate yourself just that little bit more on the issue, then keep scrolling. I got you.