Yeah I think you are mistaken. Just because I was involved doesn't mean I was unique.
Not unique; I'm sure it's also true of a number of also people...but also not representative of the statistical norm. Removing the IQ bit at the bottom, this is what a standard deviation looks like:
So let's say 0.13% of the US population (412,100 people--this is probably a bit high, honestly, but let's roll with it) are violent white supremacists, you're in the 2.14% bracket of people who know one or more violent white supremacists, and let's say that the other extreme is full of black supremacists and people who know them. That means that 6,783,800 Americans have had an experience with white supremacists that is similar to yours. That's not a small number, but it still only represents a tiny fraction of the population at large. The percent in the middle four brackets (let's call them "people who have never been effected by white/black supremacy, but know someone who has" and "people who have never been effected by white/black supremacy, and don't know anyone who has") is 85%, or 269,450,000 people. And so your insistence that your experiences must be the experiences of those 269,450,000 people because it represents the experiences of 6,780,000 people is just wrong.