George Floyd's death is a singular act of violence that does not represent institutionalized racism. The killing of George Floyd was a murder and a representation of a single police officer's abuse of power. Though Derek Chauvin, the police officer who killed George Floyd, may be racist against black people, he does not accurately represent the police force as a whole. To say all police officers are racist is false, with most police officers approaching situations and arrests correctly, without inciting violence due to personal views against people of color.
Derek Chauvin was fired from the Minneapolis Police Department the day after George Floyd's murder and later charged with second-degree murder, third-degree murder, and second-degree manslaughter. Though the use of knee-to-neck restraints was allowed in certain circumstances in Minnesota, Chauvin's use of this technique was highly criticized and seen as excessive by experts of law enforcement. The other three police officers involved in the death of George Floyd were also fired the same day as Chauvin. 
These firings demonstrate the consequences of their behavior and that these officers are simply a few bad apples in this police department. Justice is forthcoming, and the degree of protests occurring are exaggerating the scale of institutionalized police racism. Some police officers are racist, but the vast majority are not.