The public waited on Kanye West’s ‘Donda’ release with bated breath for weeks. Now that it’s out, the reaction seems to be mixed.
In a world where cohabitating and one-night stands are the norm, KimYe was a beacon of hope that pursuing marriage and family could be fashionable again.
Within the erratic outbursts on Twitter, self-righteous claims, and ignorance of policy lies a repentant sinner with a pulse on the culture wars.
The rapper, who lives in New York, where the top tax bracket will be 62 percent under a Joe Biden presidency, wrote: ‘I don’t care Trump doesn’t like black people 62% are you out of ya f-cking mind.’
Democrats concerned about Kanye West stealing votes from Joe Biden have enlisted help from the prominent Democratic law firm Perkins Coie.
‘A world that thinks you shouldn’t cry and be in repentance … is sick,’ West said, before sharing ‘hard facts that deal with the black genocide.’
‘Words on Bathroom Walls’ presents a wholesome journey of life with an incurable mental illness. Rarely does Hollywood approach such an important topic.
It’s time to free ourselves from the vicious political cycle created by a cynical party duopoly that cares nothing for the least among us who bear the face of Christ, but only about preserving itself.
Kanye West selects mental health therapist and online life coach Michelle Tidball as his potential vice president.
Kanye West published a series of tweets Friday in the American pop star’s latest pro-life rant online after revealing he considered aborting his daughter.
Looming filing deadlines, appropriate levels of press, and legitimate campaign strategies are just among candidate protocol West must nail down.
If the rapper could channel his newfound civic energy on saving lives from abortion, he could cement change by mainstreaming pro-life popularity.
“My dad wanted to abort me. My mom saved my life. There would have been no Kanye West because my dad was too busy,” Kanye West told the crowd.
Sartorially clueless Culture Editor Emily Jashinsky chats about the devolution of fashion and its relationship to political populism with Inez Stepman.
“I am pro-life because I’m following the word of the Bible,” Kayne West told Forbes in a wide-ranging interview on his potential presidential run.
“We know who I’m voting on. And I’m not going to to be told by the people around me, and the people that have their agenda, that my career is going to be over.”
New Taylor Swift documentary follows the pop star as she confronts her fear of seeking everyone’s approval. What she doesn’t get is that people don’t dislike her because she’s Democrat.
From bubblegum bops like ‘Call Me Maybe’ to grittier songs like ‘Ho Hey’ to the SoundCloud stylings of ‘Old Town Road,’ the 2010s were packed with memorable pop music.
New believers often have a zeal for telling their story to everyone who will listen, unrestrained by the pushback from the culture. That’s refreshing.
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