Sure, everyone has 'opportunity'. But it ostensibly is not equivalent to all people. Even amongst individuals of the same race, a kid born and growing up in North Oxford with both parents working good jobs etc. is more likely to see superior opportunities to get a good job and live a 'good' life than a kid born to a single, alcoholic mum in Blackbird Leys, for example. I don't think any of us here would deny that. (Incidentally, I think introducing 'class' as a protected characteristic for the purposes of discrimination law in this country would be a fascinating thing for the legislature to consider. I'm not sure how you could define 'class' or how you could realistically implement any definition, but it does seem like a characteristic on which someone, especially in the UK, could be discriminated against.) So to pretend that just because some has 'opportunity' means everything that they do or that happens to them in their own life is entirely through fault on their part is disingenuous.No, don`t buy that. There is opportunity for all.
If you choose to look for it, work for it and achieve not try taking a fast route to fast cash with drugs etc.
True poverty is very, very rare in this country and is normally accompanied by either a criminal record or health issues not skin colour.
The problem with your second point for me is that it seems to imply that the reason that black people are more likely to be involved in "fast cash with drugs etc." is because they are black. If you extrapolate this to other statistics, it doesn't really work. In 2018, 9% of Black people were unemployed, the highest unemployment rate across all ethnic groups (more than double the national rate - 4% of the economically active population). Unless we're saying black people are inherently less employable than other ethnic groups (which would, I'm sure you agree, be a racist statement), there must be some more profound reason for their higher rates of unemployment. In 2017/18, 5.1% of Black students got 3 A grades or better, the lowest percentage out of the 6 broad ethnic groups, compared to the national average of 12.9%. Again, unless we're saying that black students are inherently less intellectually capable than students from other backgrounds, we need to look more deeply at why this is.
It's easy to link these things with poverty, and of course in many respects they inextricably are. But then we surely have to ask ourselves why so many black people are living in these poorer areas, have correspondingly fewer opportunities, and so are more likely to turn to crime.