You lost it right there.
You lost at the moment you mocked that all lives don't matter the same way.
The difference between you and me is that I had the courtesy to give you a proper answer.
The moment you say "all lives matter" you're either being incredibly tactless or just lowkey racist. I think you're in the former group.
This movement sparks again in response to a white officer murdering a black man in cold blood for apparently no reason whatsoever. Would he have done it if it was a white man? Obviously not, because that's how racism works. In fact, it's very likely the police wouldn't have been contacted at all if it was a white man. This is all hypothetical, of course, but you know what isn't? History. I believe you understand history enough to know there's been kind of a trend for the past few thousand years or so, of white people abusing black people and killing them because of a thing called "race superiority". Somewhere in between all that, there was also a little thing called slavery.
The modern day society has quietened racism down quite a bit, but obviously it is still present in our lives. And for every case you find of a white person being abused by a black person, you'll find 10 times as many of it happening the other way around, if not more. Because that's the established norm of how our society operates. The USA has had a grand total of 1 black president (and on another topic, 0 females). What do you think caused that, coincidence? Come on.
I never "mocked" that all lives don't matter the same way. In fact, I never even said black lives matter. So, about that... yeah. Black lives matter. They don't matter more than other lives, no, you're right about that. But they matter. And the reason why we need to say that, is because there is clearly a large portion of the world's population who doesn't think that way. I've seen, in just this past day, dozens or even hundreds of abusive comments and actions directed at black people, for the sole reason being that they were born that way. Of course, that's how this whole movement started to begin with.
You say "both sides are wrong"... because some people in favor of the movement are destroying establishments and whatnot? One could make a point about peaceful protests never getting anything done in the long-term, because that's true, but at the end of the day the people doing this are wrong. They are a minority and they are wrong. But the wrong people on the other side, who are also a minority, are murderers. So by comparing both sides here, you're saying a murderer is just as bad as a vandal.
Of course, you got it wrong the moment you implied I value black lives above white, maybe not knowing I'm a white person? And really, I've had a great upbringing, with a nice and caring family who continues to pay for my life, and throughout my childhood all interactions I've had with adults were always telling me about how talented or special I was, always praising me for nothing. I studied in paid schools all my childhood, and in those 15 years or so, I remember seeing 1 black student. One. Out of like, a couple thousand or more. I don't have many friends now as a grown-up, but the ones I do I'm pretty close to. One of them is black. And he lives in a shithole, has a shit family filled with hate, he works his ass off just to find a job paying minimum wage. You get it already?
We as a society are taught that is how things are. That's just how they've always been. Because of the upbringing I've had, I'd have every reason in the world to look at someone like that and think I'm superior. I don't, because I've got at least some sense of compassion and understanding for others, but for a lot of people who've had a similar upbringing, it didn't work that way. If I go back and look at all the other privileged people I've studied alongside as kids, I'm gonna find not one, not two, but several racist people. White rich racists. Who live in a paradise mansion and travel abroad twice a year. But I've never met a single rich black person, not even close to it. Again... if you think that's coincidence, I'm just sorry for you.