Doesn t care about black people
Quote by Kanye West: “George Bush doesnt care about black people.”
The NFL Doesn’t Care About Black People!
In recent weeks, West has claimed he "loves" the current US president, called him "brother" and shared photos of himself wearing a Make America Great Again hat signed by Trump. Bush in , when he said: "George Bush doesn't care about black people" in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. Last week he told Buzzfeed about the disappointment he felt over West's comments, saying: "For the first time [yesterday] I thought I was done, and I went to sleep before midnight. I don't like what I'm seeing. You can find our Community Guidelines in full here. Want to discuss real-world problems, be involved in the most engaging discussions and hear from the journalists?
Rapper Kanye West is making headlines again, this time thanks to his vocal support for President Donald Trump. And while Yeezy's soft spot for Trump has caused a divide in current pop culture, one Philly-born musician took the news particularly hard. It takes its main phrase from West's Sept. Questlove previously weighed in on 'Ye's support for Trump last week, telling Buzzfeed's AM to DM series that West's tweets on the subject almost made him quit Twitter. I don't know," Questlove said. For the first time yesterday, I just, I thought I was done.
The song was made available free on the Internet. The politically charged song is a response to the Bush administration 's heavily criticized response to Hurricane Katrina. It is a mash-up which gets its beat from Kanye West 's song " Gold Digger ". The song specifically criticized George W. Bush for his slow reaction to the plight of New Orleans. It "vividly recounts the plight of those who endured the hurricane",  telling its story in part in the voice of a Katrina survivor giving a first-person account of the hardships of the time, alternating with direct criticism of President Bush and his perceived priorities.
Kanye Goes Off-Script
Up to that point, the charity telethon for Hurricane Katrina's victims had gone as well as could have been expected, considering that it had been slapped together in a matter of days. That it happened at all was a credit to executive producer Rick Kaplan's team. West was cooperating, too. The hip-hop sensation's second studio album, " Late Registration ," had come out that week. Like the other celebrities on the telecast, West was slated to provide the audience with facts -- the amount of damage brought by Katrina, the amount of relief aid needed, and so on.
And why not? Last Thursday's debate was the second of the week, and predictably, it turned into a shouting contest between the 10 contestants on stage. The part of the night where one contender shines, creating the moment that everyone will go on to talk about throughout the news cycle that follows and all the way up until the next bout? I do not believe you are a racist. And I agree with you when you commit yourself to the importance of finding common ground, but I also believe — and it is personal, and it was actually very hurtful to hear you talk about the reputations of two United States senators who built their reputation and career on the segregation of race in this country. And it was not only that, but you also worked with them to oppose busing.
After more than a decade of drought, Tiger Woods won his 15th major and collected his fifth green jacket Sunday at the Masters Tournament. This took place on the same weekend that Stephen Curry broke the all-time NBA playoff record for 3-pointers. Black people all around the country are celebrating Tiger and his brand of black exceptionalism as he made his way back to the top of the leaderboard. This conundrum is the sports version of code-switching. Our enthusiasm is sometimes different for black athletes who win in a predominantly white sport such as golf compared with black athletes who achieve in a majority-black sport such as basketball.