MINISTER LOUIS FARRAKHAN SPEAKS ON KANYE WEST!

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The LOS ANGELES CRIPS Just Put Out A HIT . . . On Kanye West!!!

Kanye West has been posting HATEFUL messages on social media – where he publicly supports radical racists, including President Trump.

Now THE STREETS have put a hit out on Kanye for his actions.

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Popular CRIP Daz Dilinger sent out the message yesterday posting, “All the Crips out there, y’all f*** Kanye up. You see that motherf*****, f*** his ass up on G.’

Daz, a popular 1990s rap artist continued, “‘Better not ever see you in concert. Better not ever see you around the LBC (Long Beach) Better not ever see you around California.’

Daz then CONFIRMED that the CRIPS have a hit out on Kanye – tweeting, “Stay in Calabasas, ya hear me? ‘Cuz we got a Crip alert for Kanye. All the Crips out there – you see him, bang on his ass, f**k his ass up.”

Daz went on to mention the city where Kanye lives, saying: “Stay in Calabasas, ya hear me? ‘Cuz we got a Crip alert for Kanye … All the Crips out there — you see him, bang on his ass, f— his a– up. ”

Daz Dillinger, real name is Delmar Drew Arnaud, continued ‘It’s like, we all in one boat and they killing all of us and he jump over there and say, ”Master, I’m on your side master. I got all the information. I’m with you master Trump.’

TMZ is claiming that Kanye now hired “bodyguards” to protect him from the CRIPS. See the above pic.

Snoop Dogg who is a FAMOUS Crip also issued a message to Kanye last week, after Kanye began tweeting nonsense.

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West’s wild words stir again: Kanye calls slavery a ‘choice’!

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Before the last one had a chance to simmer down, Kanye West caused another stir, calling American slavery a “choice” in an interview Tuesday.

 

 

“When you hear about slavery for 400 years, for 400 years, that sounds like choice,” West said on “TMZ Live” after questions on his pro-President Donald Trump posts and pictures that caused a dust-up last week. “You was there for 400 years, and it’s all of y’all?”

“Do you feel like I’m thinking free and feeling free?” West asked the TMZ employees in the room.

“I actually don’t think you’re thinking anything,” TMZ’s Van Lathan quickly cracked back at West, as many would in the ensuing hours.

Lathan said while West gets to live the elite artist’s life, “the rest of us in society have to deal with these threats in our lives. We have to deal with the marginalization that has come from the 400 years of slavery that you said for our people was our choice.”

Symone D. Sanders, political commentator and CNN contributor, led the anti-West chorus on Twitter.

“Kanye is a dangerous caricature of a ‘free-thinking’ black person in America,” Sanders tweeted. “Frankly, I am disgusted and I’m over it. Also (I can’t believe I have to say this): Slavery was far from a choice.”

Others put it more briefly.

“Slavery wasn’t a choice,” Russ Bengtson tweeted, “but listening to Kanye is.”

West also told TMZ that he became addicted to opioids that doctors prescribed after he had liposuction surgery in 2016. He was hospitalized for a week and had to cut short his “Pablo” tour. West said the painkillers drove him to a “breakdown,” which became a “breakthrough” when he found himself again.

West also doubled down on his love of the president, which Trump has been returning in tweets.

“I just love Trump,” West said, adding that most in hip-hop agreed with him before Trump became president. “Trump is one of rap’s favorite people.”

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Hidden gay life of macho hip hop stars!

A former MTV executive reveals a homosexual subculture in an aggressively male business.

trick-trick-deadlee                                  Out and about … US rapper Deadlee is openly gay!

American rap music is an industry ruled by machismo. It is a place where reputations are made by shady pasts, the aura of violence and ultra-masculinity. But now an explosive new book is lifting the lid on one of hip hop’s most unexpected secrets: that many people in the business are gay.

Terrance Dean, a former executive at music channel MTV, has penned a memoir of his life and times in the hip hop industry as a gay man. It is an explosive exposé of a thriving gay subculture in an aggressively male business, where anti-gay lyrics and public homophobia are common.

Perhaps not surprisingly, many in the industry are nervous about the book’s publication this week, fearing that it will expose some of the top black names in music and Hollywood as secretly gay. But Dean said that his memoir was not intended as a way of outing famous people. ‘I was never tempted to name any names. The book is not about outing people. I wrote it so that people realise the industry has a gay subculture and we are part of this music,’ he said.

That gay hip hop subculture certainly seems to be thriving. Dean’s book describes a world where many industry executives and some artists are leading secret gay lives, which are often obvious to everyone but rarely talked about. And, despite using some false names, the book contains enough information so that it will undoubtedly spark off a frenzy of speculation as to who some of the characters are in real life.

For example, Dean describes ‘Lola’, a singer who is a lesbian and had to keep her sexuality secret. And ‘Gus’, a male rap artist who appeared on television in typical ‘gangsta’ style yet hid a secret gay life. Then there are the other hints of big-name celebrities close to the hip hop business who are also gay. They include ‘Lucas’, a married A-list movie star, and ‘Kareem’, a leading sitcom actor.

Dean hopes that by bringing out his book he will allow a leading hip hop figure to come out as gay and thus pave the way for the notoriously homophobic industry to come to terms with its secret side. ‘Within the next year I believe a major artist will come out. They are going to have to be brave but I think they can do it,’ he said.

That is no understatement. Leading hip hop artists such as Eminem, DMX and Ice Cube have all been targeted by gay activists for using homophobic lyrics. One of Eminem’s songs famously included the line: ‘Hate fags? The answer’s yes.’ In his book Dean describes a world in which hip hop stars and executives often berate and denigrate homosexuals, and the use of the word ‘faggot’ is common place. He says that too often he let such abuse pass by, and writing a memoir was a way of making up for that. ‘I am a part of this culture. I was getting by, saying it’s OK when those things are said. But then I realised they are actually talking about me too,’ Dean said.

There are signs that things are changing. Several leading rap artists, including top seller Kanye West, have admitted that homophobia is rampant in the industry and they have spoken out against it. West had previously spoken out against gay lyrics. There are also a handful of openly gay rappers such as Deadlee, who has held national US tours of his music and appeared on television to talk about his sexuality.

Dean, however, hopes that hip hop will soon put its homophobia behind it. He says the music changed dramatically from hip hop’s roots in nightclubs and parties to a celebration of urban violence and gang life as ‘gangsta rap’ became the norm. Homophobia grew up alongside that musical shift as most successful artists used songs that idolised guns, drugs and crime. ‘We need to get hip hop back to those party roots and away from the gangsta rap culture,’ he said.

However, Dean’s book shows that heterosexual rappers clearly have no monopoly on tough upbringings. Dean’s book is a searing description of a tough childhood on the streets of Detroit, ironically also the home town of Eminem. His mother was a prostitute addicted to drugs who later contracted HIV.

Dean eventually suffered a childhood sexual assault from a male babysitter and ended up serving jail time in Nashville for stealing a car.

If homophobic rappers are looking for a dubious sense of ‘authenticity’, then they can just as easily find it in Dean’s background as in the most masculine of gangsta rappers. But for Dean his purpose in writing the book was simply to shine a rare light on the most shadowed corner of some of the most popular music in the world.

‘Everyone knows. It is not a secret in that sense. It is just that people do not talk about what goes on in private and who is sleeping with who. Now I hope a mainstream artist will have the courage to soon come out,’ he said.

Rappers’ Rants

· In his single ‘Criminal’ in 2000, Eminem sang: ‘Whether you’re a fag or a lez, Or the homosex, hermaph or a trans-vest, Pants or dress – hate fags? The answer’s yes.’

· In the April 2004 issue of Playboy the American rapper made the point clearly: ‘I don’t like gay people around me, because I’m not comfortable with what their thoughts are.’

· Jamaican rapper Beenie Man’s song ‘Damn’ includes lines such as ‘come to execute all the gays’ which led to the cancellation of several concerts in July 2006.

· American hip hop artist Kanye West spoke out against gay lyrics on MTV in 2004. He told a US magazine he ‘wouldn’t feel comfortable at a gay bar. I wouldn’t go to a gay parade’.

Rowan Walker

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