>Danny's parents die
>he's forced to watch as his mother is flung out of the plane
>he is stranded in the Himalayas on the brink of death
>brought to K'un-L'un, where he undergoes the most grueling and punishing training to become the Iron Fist
>in the process of becoming the Iron Fist, he has to fight a literal dragon
>returns to his home in New York only to learn all his old friends despite him
>some even want him dead
>fights against the Hand, an ancient criminal organization that threatens not only his life, but the lives of all those he holds dear
>returns to K'un-L'un, only to learn everyone there, everyone he grew up with, everyone he was friends with, are now dead
>but because he's white, Luke believes Danny is more privileged than Cole, a kid who is helping the Hand cover up the murders of innocent people
Defend this, /co/. Last time I asked this, it was before I actually watched the scene and everyone told me that "Luke didn't know those things about Danny at the time," but you were all lying. Luke did know — he was literally told Danny's life story right before. Even more ludicrous is what Luke says afterward — he says that, before "everything" happened to Danny, as in, back when Danny was fucking ten years old, he had the power to change the world without hurting anyone. As in, Luke honestly believes that Danny, as a ten year old, would have the power to do anything. And although Danny has gone through more travesty, more tragedy, more torture than most people in the show, he is somehow more privileged than everyone else.
And don't get me started on the scene where Matt literally slams a store owner's head into a brick wall because they were trying to defend their property from looters.