After disrupting the City Council meeting on Tuesday night and calling out Mayor Darrell Steinberg, Stevante Clark, 25, told ABC10's Frances Wang that he was sincerely sorry for his behavior.
Clark's brother Stephon Clark, 22, was killed by Sacramento Police after they believed he was armed and a vandalism suspect. Clark turned out to be unarmed, but it's unclear if he was the suspect police was looking for.
"What I want to do, first off, is apologize to the mayor," said Clark. "I couldn't imagine someone disrespecting me like that in front of my family. He's grown man. He deserves respect I want to apologize sincerely to him, you know. I embarrassed myself in front of my mother."
At one point during the meeting, Clark told the mayor to 'shut up' and yelled other profanities. He also led chants of his brother's name and called for an end to gang violence, high rent, and poverty.
The mayor eventually called for a 15-minute recess of the meeting.
"I never want to talk to him like that. I respect him for winning that office. He deserves it. He worked his behind off," said Clark. "Don't nobody deserve to come in there to disrespect his house. I disrespected his house...I owe that man an apology."
Clark also made it clear that while he is grateful for all the protests for his brother, he does not support protests at the Golden 1 Center during Sacramento Kings' games.
"The second time, it was not cool," said Clark. "We don't support people shutting down businesses."
The Kings' players wore warm-up shirts with Stephon Clark's name on Sunday and released a PSA, with players of the Boston Celtics, pushing themes like unity and accountability.
"We should respect them and love them. If you love me, you will love the Kings," said Clark. "If you Shout 'Stephon Clark!' you will never protest at the Kings' arena again."
Lastly, Clark felt it was important to create everlasting change in Sacramento and black communities. He believes a 24-hour resource center would be essential.
"We gotta help black people," said Clark. "We need clubhouses that are 24-hours, virtual reality games, studios, whatever they need...to keep them off the streets."