Yo mama's so fat...

Sunday, February 24, 2013

::Interview With A Squirter:: Hot Topics

We all have female friends who are sexually active. Some of us have even seen them engage in intercourse, or worse, heard the gory details afterwards when it concerns a good friend of ours. Like I care what my friends’ cocks look like or feel like. Isn’t it just like a woman to think men care about that shit? No thanks. we just want you to tell us about all your girl-friends and whether they have inie or outie vaginas. Spare us the dick talk. And let us know who’s fucking gnarly beef curtains to steer clear of.

Tuesday, January 15, 2013

“All My Babies’ Mamas” Reportedly Canceled by Oxygen

by Dr. Boyce Watkins

Allison Samuels at the Daily Beast is reporting that the Oxygen Network allegedly came to its senses and realized that putting out a show featuring a rapper bragging about having 11 kids with 10 different women might not be so great for their brand. The massive public backlash has hopefully let the network know that there are some people of color who don’t appreciate having our culture mutilated in public with such embarrassing images of familial irresponsibility. Also, Oxygen isn't known for producing this kind of vile programming: insulting black people has always been the job of BET.

Samuels gives credit to various petitions for getting Oxygen to cut the show. She also asks an even more important question: How in the hell did this show concept ever come to be in the first place? She says that it was Oxygen’s insensitivity that likely served as the culprit.

How could a network ever assume that a show about an African-American rapper with 11 kids by 10 women would be OK and not immediately deemed racist? How could it not see that it was offending, insulting, and mocking an entire segment of the African-American community? The answer is pretty simple. The network saw it; the network just didn't care.

Samuels is correct: The beast of capitalism cares nothing for the negative externalities it produces, at least when the victims appear to be as disorganized, docile and powerless as the black community. Corporations are accustomed to black people quietly gulping down large quantities of whatever psychological poison they drop onto our community, and our job is to simply sit back and take it. Oxygen just received the memo, however, that not all of us are addicted to the slave mentality.

"The rise of Shawty Lo to reality TV greatness is mind-boggling, to say the least. No one hates the brother for having so many children. The problem is that there are some of us who grow tired of seeing dysfunction celebrated and marketed by major corporations. As a business school professor, I can tell you that marketing DOES WORK. When an image is presented repeatedly to millions of people, it doesn't take long before that portrayal is embraced by those who see it. Not every black boy is going to run out and get 10 babies’ mamas, but seeing Shawty Lo earn millions from his “little investments” makes this lifestyle look a little more acceptable."

A great example that comes to mind is a conversation I had with a teacher who said that she asked her students to write down their long-term goals. One little girl said that her dream was to grow up and become a Basketball Wife. The child even laid out her strategy to bag an athlete and have a baby with him, since she’s been raised to think that it’s acceptable to define her self-worth based on who she’s had s*x with. From the last I checked, at least half of the so-called “Basketball Wives” have never been married to anyone, so, a better title for the show might be “Basketball Babies’ Mamas.” Apparently, becoming pregnant by a man who runs from house-to-house spreading his seed (and possibly his numerous infections) has become all the rage, at least according to reality TV.

I was proud to see our community’s reaction to “All My Babies’ Mamas.” I am sorry that Shawty Lo won’t be able to pay his child support by marketing his lifestyle to the world, but the truth is that he made his own bed. As we see more and more stories about celebs having serious financial problems due to child support obligations, I hope that brothers will learn that having a bunch of kids with a bunch of women is a great way to end up broke. Bringing so many kids into the world with no means to provide for them is harmful to yourself, your children and your community. We must ask each other to do better.

Monday, January 14, 2013

'Suit & Tie': Justin Timberlake Returns, With Some Help From Jay-Z (AUDIO)

Days after teasing the entire internet, Justin Timberlake has returned with a new song. "Suit & Tie" features Jay-Z and sounds like a slight update on R. Kelly's older stuff, which means you can step to it if you're so inclined.

"I be on my suit and tie sh-t," Timberlake says at the Timbaland-produced track's start. Jay starts off his verse similarly, boasting about his penchant for wearing "all black at the white shows, white shoes at the black shows."

"I don't want to put anything out that I feel like is something I don't love. You just don't get that every day. You have to wait for it," Timberlake said in a video clip posted Thursday. "I'm ready."

"Suit and Tie" is Timberlake's first track as a lead artist since singles released off 2006's "FutureSex/LoveSounds" album.

Secret keeping seems to come easy in Jay-Z and Beyonce's household. The latter singer shocked the web with "Nuclear," a new Destiny's Child song Thursday, the only original song off the group's upcoming album, "Love Songs."

The song hit iTunes late Sunday night. "Suit and Tie" is the lead single off "The 20/20 Experience," an album Timberlake says will be out "this year."

What do you think of the song? Listen below and let us know in the comments.

Justin Timberlake
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Saturday, January 5, 2013

Exclusive: The Cast Of Love & Hip-Hop 3 Debuts In New York City

Last Updated on Saturday, 5 January 2013 12:05
Written by marvinshadipowers
Saturday, 5 January 2013 12:05
Last night at Kiss-N-Fly in New York City, the cast of Love & Hip-Hop 3 made their debut and unveiled their premiere episode.

Almost the entire cast showed up for the event, which was hosted by the show's creator Mona Scott-Young. With the exception of Olivia Longott, Yandy Smith, Joe Budden, Kaylin Garcia, Tahiry Jose, Erica Mena, Rich Dollaz, Consequence, Jen the Pen, Raqi Thunda, Lore'l, Winter Ramos, and Rashidah Ali all showed up for the event.

After the episode aired for the media members and guests, Hot 97's Laura Styles and J. Medina moderated a Question & Answer segment where they fielded queries from all the involved parties.

The third season of Love & Hip-Hop, which premieres this Monday on January 7th, continues following the love lives of Longott, Mena, Smith and Rich Dollaz while adding on the added drama of the Joe Budden, Kaylin, Tahiry triangle. Former G.O.O.D. Music artist, Consequence also joins the cast as his Muslim faith and his relationship with Jen the Pen causes a rift between the two.

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