ISTM that there is a common thread in all these (& similar) stories. And that is that following the initial reports which generated widespread publicity, there was mass acceptance of the narrative as reported by the media, of the noble innocent Minority Member, viciously attacked by the evil Privileged White Man. Only later do the facts very slowly and very painstakingly emerge in the face of resistance - the MM is not so noble and innocent, the PWM is not so evil, and that even if there is some ambiguity and uncertainty as to some of the unknown details, it’s certain at least that the initial picture was slanted in favor of the MM and against the PWM.
This is true - in these cases - even if you ultimately believe that the PWM is in fact guilty.
The point of this is there is a widespread notion that due to racism of American society, people are apt to prejudge MM as guilty and evil and PWM as innocent and pure. But in these cases at least, the opposite is true. ISTM that this is itself due to the acceptance of an exaggerated notion of the extent and depth of racism in American society, which makes the narrative of the innocent MM being persecuted by the PWM all the more compelling. But in reality, while racism undoubtedly exists, and is widespread in its milder forms, it’s not nearly as severe as people like to assume.
The upshot is a sort of “reverse racism”, where people can suffer for the color of their skin or their ethnic background, not because people inherently hate them, but because they find the narrative of them as Evil people compelling, regardless of the facts. From the perspective of the victim, I don’t know if there’s that much difference.