I think it's reflective of the extent that this has been normalized. And those terms have been set up by anyone that has set this debate up as "I bet that they wouldn't kill a white man". It stops being about the act being intrinsically wrong, and shifts it to just making sure they treated everyone equally bad. Also how there are people that seem genuinely upset every time the police *don't* use excessive force arresting someone white. At that point, it is no longer about preventing police violence, it's just about making sure it's uniform. It's the equivalent of deciding that COVID-19 is only bad because there are race and gender gaps in who's dying, and not that these are deaths that could be prevented in the first place. Yeah, the Canada numbers do highlight that as well, that while I'm using a national number there, it is black and indigenous Canadians being killed at rates higher than their share of population, and white and Asian Canadians being killed at rates lower than their share of population. Use of force statistics are going to be particularly hard to come by, though, given that the US doesn't even have actual statistics for killings by the police, there's just a lower bound based on what independent sites can find in media reports.