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Macklemore’s Grammy-Winning 16 Bars and the Search for Our 40 Acres

Macklemore's Grammy-Winning 16 Bars and the Search for Our 40 Acres

Nine years ago, now-Grammy Award winning rapper Macklemore wondered about his place in hip-hop. He’d probably done that for years, but this time he put it in a song called “White Privilege.” Its hook included the line: “I said I’m gonna be me, so please be who you are / but we still owe ‘em 40 acres now we’ve stolen their 16 bars.”

Those bars have since made the Seattle-based MC the most popular mainstream rap act in recent years, a fact that was underscored last night when he and producer Ryan Lewis walked away with the Grammy awards for best song, best new album and best new artist. And after last night’s big wins, the rapper’s tune changed. “I understand how certain people have said, ‘Oh, it’s the white, gay-promoting rapper from Seattle. That’s weird, he doesn’t belong here.’ It is what it is, it’s always going to be that. But it is hip-hop music. I’m just trying to push the art, push the genre.”

The success that Macklemore’s had with pushing the genre, paired with his vocal awareness that his being white played a huge role in his success, brings up a question that my colleague Aura Bogado succinctly brought up on Facebook: Does he represent an indictment of white supremacy — or a celebration of it?

It’s what many black hip-hop fans find irksome about him, the fact that this 30-year-old white guy has gained so much notoriety for making a black art form palatable for white listeners. He raps of thrift stores and marriage equality and, don’t get me wrong, it’s good music, catchy; dude is undeniably good at his craft. But he wears his white privilege like one of his ironic fur coats, a gaudy reminder to show how the music industry’s racial inequities are still stubbornly in place. 

He made headlines even before the show began when it was announced that Queen Latifah would marry dozens of gay couple’s during Macklemore’s performance of “Same Love,” his celebration of marriage equality. It was a move so calculated that you couldn’t help but roll your eyes, even if the intention was to put gay couples at the center of music’s biggest moment. It was, in many ways, too calculated, too obvious, a move that did little to shift attention to the plight of the black artists who are regularly screwed over by the industry that has so openly embraced Macklemore’s music. Perhaps a more meaningful act would have been to share the stage with a black queer artist, anyone from Angel Haze and New York-based rapper Le1f, who’s openly criticized him for profiting off of the plight of the LGBT community. 

But I digress.

Macklemore’s whiteness has been a topic of conversation at least since he burst onto the national stage with his hit 2012 record “The Heist.” He’s addressed it directly in interviews with refreshing honesty. “We made a great album,” he said to Rolling Stone last year of the hit album he made with white producer Ryan Lewis, “but I do think we have benefited from being white and the media grabbing on to something. A song like ‘Thrift Shop’ was safe enough for the kids.”

And that’s what makes his success so hard to stomach for some black listeners who want to see their realities reflected and celebrated at music’s highest levels with a big win at this year’s Grammy awards. He’s calling out the systemic inequity in the music industry and is aware of how he’s benefiting from it. 

It’s not just black fans that are conflicted. Days before the Grammy Awards, Vulture quoted a source close to the star-studded affair who described how many of the rap committee’s members didn’t want Macklemore included in the categories for best rap song and album because his music’s more pop than hip-hop. “It’s not that they don’t think he’s a rapper,” said the source. “It’s just that when you’re trying to protect categories and someone has become popular, it should be judged as much. … Where does their music exist? Who are their fans?”

Those fans, according to the New York Times’s Jon Caramanica, are “hip-hop aware” but not “hip-hop exclusive.” In other words, they’re white. 

Caramanica wondered aloud about the authenticity of a hip-hop moment that featured predominately white artists like Macklemore and Baauer (whose song “Harlem Shake” soundtracked much of 2012). He notes that where Macklemore differs from other white rappers like Eminem, Yelawolf and Machine Gun Kelly is that his “rapping is merely a tool to advance ideas that are not connected to hip-hop to an audience that doesn’t mind receiving them under a veneer of hip-hop cool.”

To be fair, it’s a well-known fact that white kids love hip-hop. But what sets Macklemore apart is how willing he is to actually talk about how his privilege informs his popularity. A well-intentioned white artist can still, half a century after Elvis, suddenly become the face of a historically black art form. His intention may not have been to do that, but the impact stays the same. In the end, it’s important to keep in mind that it takes more than awareness to create real change. And, frustratingly, Macklemore knows, too. Again, here’s “White Privilege”: “Hip-hop started off on a block that I’ve never been to / To counteract a struggle I’ve never even been through / If I think I understand just because I flow, too? / That means that I’m not keeping it true.”

San Francisco Will End Mandatory Shackling of Immigration Detainees for Court

San Francisco Will End Mandatory Shackling of Immigration Detainees for Court

Immigration and Customs Enforcement has agreed to a settlement with San Francisco to end the practice of forcing immigrant detainees to show up to and stay in shackles during court hearings, the Los Angeles Times reported. The settlement came out of a lawsuit filed on behalf of immigrant detainees which argued that the shackles were not only unnecessary, they’re also humiliating and influence judges’ perceptions of them. The shackles are not merely handcuffs—they’re metal restraints of the wrists, waist and ankles. The policy will only pertain to San Francisco, but advocates hope that it could influence other jurisidictions as well.

From the Los Angeles Times:

“Often, the difference between showing up to a hearing in a suit like I’m wearing vs. a jumpsuit is the ability to pay $5,000 bond,” said Paul Chavez, senior attorney at the Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights of the San Francisco Bay Area, which litigated the class-action case along with the American Civil Liberties Union of Northern California and attorneys from Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati.

In Southern California, immigrants from Orange County detention facilities are usually shackled during hearings in downtown Los Angeles, said Michael Kaufman, a staff attorney with the ACLU of Southern California.

“It’s not only inhumane and uncomfortable, but it gives off the wrong image,” Kaufman said. “The judge is looking at somebody in a jumpsuit and handcuffs, as if they present some kind of risk and safety threat, which is not the case.”

 

Grammy Preview: Who Should Win the Award for Best Rap Album?

Grammy Preview: Who Should Win the Award for Best Rap Album?

The Grammy awards kick off this Sunday and this year features a showdown in rap supremacy between Kendrick Lamar and Macklemore. Both rappers are tied with seven nominations in many of the same categories, including Best New Artist, Best Rap Song and Best Rap Album. But they’re certainly not alone, as projects from bigger names like Jay Z, Kanye West and Drake are also up for awards this year.

Take a look at the nominees for this year’s award and let us know who you think should win.

Macklemore, “The Heist”

Kendrick Lamar, “Good Kid, m.A.A.d city”

Kanye West, “Yeezus”

Jay Z, “Magna Carta…Holy Grail”

Drake, “Nothing Was the Same”

Drake ~ Worst Behavior from OctobersVeryOwn on Vimeo.

 

Who Should Win This Year’s Grammy for Best Rap Album?

  
 

   

 

Court Date Set for Phila. Teen Alleging Sexual Assault By Police

Court Date Set for Phila. Teen Alleging Sexual Assault By Police

Darrin Manning, the Philadelphia teen who alleges that a female police officer injured his testicle during a stop-and-frisk, will be prosecuted on misdemeanor charges stemming from the incident. Manning’s attorney, Lewis Small, tells Colorlines that until criminal charges are dropped, the family will not cooperate with Philadelphia police’s internal investigation of the sexual assault allegation. He is also calling for a federal investigation.

The early January arrest, some of which has been captured by street cameras, is raising fresh questions about the federally-mandated reform of Philadelphia’s stop-and-frisk practices. Since 2011, the police department has been under a consent decree, part of a settlement agreement arising from a 2010 class action lawsuit. It accused Philadelphia police of targeting black and Latino men for unconstitutional stops and searches. The results of reform so far: “We don’t think the city has improved its stop-and-frisk practices…” senior attorney Mary Catherine Roper of the ACLU of Pennsylvania, this January, told Philly Mag.

Philadelphia police say they stopped Manning for reasonable suspicion but Small, the Manning family’s attorney, maintains there was no reason to initiate a stop, much less, a frisk.

“The best they have is that some of the boys ran on a very cold day,” Small says. “There were no calls of vandalism or robberies in the neighborhood. It was just a visual observance of a group of young black men.”

Small also says there is no other way Manning’s testicle could have been injured that day. On the night following his arrest and eight-hour detention, Manning received emergency surgery at Children’s Hospital. His mother, Ikea Coney says doctors told her that the injury could potentially leave her son infertile.

The arresting officer, Thomas Purcell, according to Philadelphia Daily News, has had two citizen complaints filed against him, one in 2008 and the other in 2009. He was cleared in both cases. The identity of the female police officer Manning accuses of pulling his testicle during the frisk is unclear.

Police commissioner Charles Ramsey today told CBS Philly that he welcomes a federal investigation.

“I’m happy,” Small says, in reply. “I think he’s doing the appropriate thing. I don’t believe the police officers who were there would lie to the feds. To Internal Affairs—yes. But not the feds.”

A juvenile judge yesterday set Manning’s trial date for March 7. He faces charges of reckless endangerment of another person, simple assault and resisting arrest.



 

Jenny Yang Teaches You How to Freak Out Like a Toddler

Jenny Yang Teaches You How to Freak Out Like a Toddler

Allow us a late pass on this one, but Angry Asian Man put us on the Jenny Yang bandwagon and we’re loving it. Imagine if you got to act like a toddler when confronted with all of adult life’s injustices, like getting stuck in traffic and losing your WiFi connection? Life is always better when you get to scream a little bit. 

Airbnb Challenges Harvard Racial Discrimination Study

Airbnb Challenges Harvard Racial Discrimination Study

The hot ticket rental lodging website Airbnb is challenging a Harvard study’s findings that black users who rent their homes through the online service make less money in the endeavor than their white counterparts. And it’s shedding new light on how implicit bias functions in even seemingly innocuous institutions. 

Implicit bias is the unconcious, automatic assumption that people make about others based on their percieved racial identity. (Think you’re immune? Take this test.) While housing discrimination in general is a widespread phenomenon, in the case of Airbnb, it undercuts the website’s perception of itself as a so-called “community marketplace.”

To that end, the website disputes the Harvard study’s findings by saying that it relies on outdated information. “We are committed to making Airbnb the most open, trusted, diverse, transparent community in the world and our Terms of Service prohibit content that discriminates,” Airbnb said in a statement. “The authors made a number of subjective or inaccurate determinations when compiling their findings.”

Nonetheless, black Airbnb users have first-hand experience to rely on.

From Jorge Rivas at Fusion:

But black users on Airbnb didn’t need Harvard to tell them discrimination exists on the site that facilitated more than 6 million guest stays in 2013. Last year Los Angeles resident and YouTube personality Tommy Sotomayor took to YouTube claiming he was rejected from a rental unit because of the color of his skin.

“I got declined twice by the same persons and if you look at their history they only rent to white people,” explained Sotomayor in a video uploaded to YouTube in October 2013. Sotomayor claims he paid for his rental and was rejected by the host after they found out he’s black.

“All they knew is I was black,” Sotomayor went on to say, noting that the host advertising the apartment was still listing the space as vacant on the dates he requested.

Read more at Fusion

The Grammys Rap Committee Doesn’t Like Macklemore’s ‘Pop’ Music

The Grammys Rap Committee Doesn't Like Macklemore's 'Pop' Music

Turns out Macklemore nearly didn’t make Grammy rap committee’s cut because, frankly, some of the institution’s hip-hop heads don’t think he makes music for people who actually like the music (read: white folks).

From Vulture:

Most” members of the rap committee felt that the “Thrift Shop” and “Same Love” duo shouldn’t qualify for rap nominations “because of their success on mainstream radio and their appeal in the pop world.” This is not a new idea, in the sense that Macklemore is often described as a rapper for people who don’t usually listen to rap music. But he does, in fact, rap, which is why the motion was vetoed by the general Grammys committee in a “landslide.”

The source continued by posing the questions that longtime hip-hop fans have been grappling with ever since the Seattle-based rapper gained mainstream success last year with his album “The Heist.”

“It’s not that they don’t think he’s a rapper,” said the source. “It’s just that when you’re trying to protect categories and someone has become popular, it should be judged as much. … Where does their music exist? Who are their fans?”

Macklemore and Ryan Lewis are nominated for seven awards, including Best Album and Best New Artist. 

Richard Sherman: ‘Thug’ Is the Accepted Way of Saying the N-Word

Richard Sherman: 'Thug' Is the Accepted Way of Saying the N-Word

If you’re not already rooting for Seattle Seawhawks cornerback Richard Sherman, this might do the trick.

Sherman isn’t going to let a little bit of adversity get in his way now that’s heading to the Super Bowl. “I come from a place of adversity,” the Compton native told reporters on Wednesday. In the video that’s above, he also astutely pointed out the racial coding in a lot of the commentary surrounding his post-game interview after last weekend’s NFC Championship game by saying that lots of white folks are using the word “thug” as a substitute for the n-word these days. Here’s more of what Sherman had to say:

(h/t CBS Sports)

Iranian-American Actress Gets Fed Up With Hollywood’s Racism

Iranian-American Actress Gets Fed Up With Hollywood's Racism

Ever get tired of seeing your favorite Middle Eastern actors relegated to roles that only deal with the War on Terror? Because they surely are.

Kathreen Khavari is a public-health-professional-turned actress who was fed up with Hollywood’s racism, so she decided to do something about it. In this six-minute short — in which Khavari plays 11 different characters — a woman goes through a serious identity crisis wondering if she’s a terrorist after watching an episode of “Homeland.”

This film came to fruition because I was sick of getting sent out for mostly terrorist roles, which my agent at the time believed was all I could play,” Khavari told Colorlines in an e-mail. 

Wash. Study Finds White Women No Longer Face Discrimination

Wash. Study Finds White Women No Longer Face Discrimination

In today’s federal contracting news, white female business owners in Washington are reportedly threatening legal action after an April 2013 study found they do not qualify as disadvantaged. Millions of dollars in highway contract set-asides through the U.S. Department of Transportation are at stake as Washington’s department of transportation is seeking a waiver to exclude white women from the federal disadvantaged business enterprise (DBE) program.

The independently commissioned disparity study found that:

…Caucasian women-owned firms actually received more contract dollars than expected, given their availability for work. Lacking evidence of discrimination against Caucasian women-owned businesses in the local marketplace, WSDOT cannot include them in contract-specific DBE goals.

Public comments on the state agency’s decision are being accepted through February 3. After that, the waiver will be submitted to U.S. DOT for a final decision.

(h/t DiversityInc)

Oprah to Produce Ava DuVernay’s Voting Rights Film ‘Selma’

Oprah to Produce Ava DuVernay's Voting Rights Film 'Selma'

The race to finish a Martin Luther King Jr. film project is on. This week Jamie Foxx announced that he was teaming up with Oliver Stone to work on a film based on the slain Civil Rights leader’s life, and now Oprah has announced that she’s signed on to produce Ava DuVernay’s upcoming feature film, “Selma,” which is based on the 1965 Voting Rights campaign.

DuVernay took over directing duties from Lee Daniels, who faced numerous challenges in financing the project. 

Oprah joins a number of big-name producers for the project, including Brad Pitt’s Plan B and Christian Colson, who won an Oscar for producing “Slumdog Millionaire.”

(h/t Shadow and Act)

Uh Oh: Bill Cosby to Star in Another NBC Family Comedy

Uh Oh: Bill Cosby to Star in Another NBC Family Comedy

Thirty years after his the debut of his groundbreaking sitcom “The Cosby Show,” Bill Cosby is reportedly heading back to NBC to star in another family comedy. The new show will feature Cosby as the patriarch of a multigenerational family and feature his take on marriage and child-rearing — two topics that have put the comedian in the hot seat in recent years, according to Deadline.

While “The Cosby Show” is remembered fondly by most audiences, Cosby himself has stirred up controversey by repeatedly chiding black parents and their children. Back in 2008, Ta-Nehisi Coates wrote at The Atlantic about the audacity of Cosby’s black conservatisim:

As Cosby sees it, the antidote to racism is not rallies, protests, or pleas, but strong families and communities. Instead of focusing on some abstract notion of equality, he argues, blacks need to cleanse their culture, embrace personal responsibility, and reclaim the traditions that fortified them in the past. Driving Cosby’s tough talk about values and responsibility is a vision starkly different from Martin Luther King’s gauzy, all-inclusive dream: it’s an America of competing powers, and a black America that is no longer content to be the weakest of the lot.

Alyssa Rosenberg argues over at Think Progress that casting Cosby, at 76, shows just how few opportunities there are for younger black actors in Hollywood:

…the idea that there’s no one new left to be discovered and made successful has a particular sting to it when it comes to Cosby. Because the number of black male characters on television are so limited, and even more so black men who have families, bringing Cosby underscores a depressing self-fulfilling assumption in Hollywood: that there are only a very small number of black actors that audiences will resonate to.

No word yet on when the series will air on NBC.

TAGS: Bill Cosby NBC

Grand Jury Fails to Indict Cop Who Shot Jonathan Ferrell

For now at least, we won’t be seeing any justice for Jonathan Ferrell, the former Florida A&M football player who was shot 10 times and killed by a white police officer last year while seeking help after a car accident. On Tuesday grand jurors in Mecklenburg County, N.C., said they lacked enough evidence to indict the officer, Randall Kerrick, for voluntary manslaughter, NBC News reports.

The case isn’t over. Grand jurors suggested the prosecutors refile with lesser charges. Prosecutors said they would refile immediately because all of the grand jurors weren’t present for the decision, although it’s unclear whether they will stick to their original charge of voluntary manslaughter. 

Ferrell was shot to death last September after he crashed his car and sought help at a house nearby. His family has filed a wrongful death suit. 

 

Michigan GOP Official: ‘Herd All the Indians’

Michigan GOP Official: 'Herd All the Indians'

Oakland County, Mich., Executive L. Brooks Patterson has long bashed the city of Detroit—located in neighboring Wayne County. But in a new article in The New Yorker, the GOP official goes on the record making his disdain for Detroit as obvious as his racism against Natives: 

“I made a prediction a long time ago, and it’s come to pass. I said, ‘What we’re gonna do is turn Detroit into an Indian reservation, where we herd all the Indians into the city, build a fence around it, and then throw in the blankets and the corn.’”

Patterson now claims that the article’s author, Paige Williams, essentially coerced him into making this statement by bringing up similar statements he made three decades ago. He also made several racially coded statements about Detroit’s black population, and there are now calls for Patterson to apologize.

Michigan, whose name derives from an Ojibwa word meaning “large lake,” is already home to 11 federally recognized Native tribes and nations. Among them, the Bay Mills Indian Community is currently party to a Supreme Court case that may result in placing critical limits on tribal sovereignty. 

How Well Does News Media Cover Race? [Report]

How Well Does News Media Cover Race? [Report]

If you’re a regular visitor to this site, chances are you feel that mainstream media typically do a poor job covering the depth and complexities of contemporary racism in the United States. You’ve probably noticed how media focus on whether or not Paula Deen or some other celebrity or public figure is intentionally racist, rather than on the institutional and structural root causes of the racial disparities that continue plague our society.

Well, as Jay Smooth tells you in attached video, you can quantify that intuition with a new report, “Moving the Race Conversation Forward.” The report comes from the researchers at Race Forward, publisher of Colorlines, who analyzed nearly 1,200 newspaper articles and transcripts from cable TV outlets  from 2013, and found that two thirds of race-focused coverage either emphasized alleged individual racism or prioritized voices that dismissed the persistence of racism as a significant force in our country today.

The report refers to this kind of coverage as “systemically absent” content, in contrast to “systemically aware” content that at least highlights policies and practices such as racial profiling or voter suppression that lead to racial disparities. As the latter term is defined, the media didn’t have to explicitly use terms like “institutional racism,” “structural racism” or “systemic racism” to be classified as “systemically aware,” but even with this low bar, the performance was poor.

The image below shows you the variations in the extent of “systemically aware” content across the most popular topics covered last year. Race-focused coverage (i.e., articles and transcripts that used the words “racism,” “racist,” “racial,” or “diversity” in the opening paragraphs) on the economy and criminal justice cracked just above the 50 percent mark for “systemically aware” content, but more than 90 percent of entertainment-focused articles were “systemically absent.” A close look at the column at right reveals that the most popular race-focused topics were politics, criminal justice, entertainment, race relations/identity, and sports. Together they accounted for about three-quarters of all racism coverage last year. Part One of the report identifies the extent of “systemically aware” content in most of the highest circulation newspapers in the country and the three major cable outlets. And in part two, Race Forward provides case studies of recent racial justice interventions designed to disrupt the dominant frames and narratives that negatively impact people of color. For more, check out the report on raceforward.org

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Low-Wage Federal Workers Walk Off Job Today

Low-Wage Federal Workers Walk Off Job Today

This morning, food servers and janitorial workers walked off their jobs at the Pentagon and other federal buildings in the District of Columbia. According to a press release from Good Jobs Nation, “a new organization of low-wage workers employed by government contractors,” they are demanding that President Obama sign an executive order requiring companies contracting with the federal government to pay a living wage.

The federal government, according to a December 2012 Reuters investigation of federal contracting, “is one of the most potent factors driving income inequality in the United States - especially in the nation’s capital.” The remarkable three-part series, which looks at how government exacerbates inequality nationwide, not just in capital, says, “The top 5 percent of households in Washington, D.C., made more than $500,000 on average [in 2011], while the bottom 20 percent earned less than $9,500 - a ratio of 54 to 1.”

It’s not yet known the number of workers who’ve walked off their jobs* at five federal buildings, including the Pentagon for the first time.

Obama’s State of the Union address is next Tuesday, January 28. What do you hope he’ll say about income inequality?

UPDATE 2:11pm ET: Despite the sub-zero wind chills, organizer Joseph Geevarghese, deputy director of Change to Win, estimates that more than 120 workers at five facilities participated in this morning’s walkout. About 40 workers walked out for the first time at the Pentagon.

Proposed $15 Los Angeles Hotel Worker Minimum Wage Would Be Boon to City’s Latinas

Proposed $15 Los Angeles Hotel Worker Minimum Wage Would Be Boon to City's Latinas

Los Angeles is gearing up for a proposed $15 an hour minimum wage fight, and Jorge Rivas at Fusion reports that the new campaign could mean big things for Los Angeles hotel industry’s predominantly Latina workforce. An estimated 80 to 85 percent of the industry’s workers are Latinas, Fusion reported. As it is, one in four Latinas in the U.S. live in poverty (PDF), a figure much higher than the 15 percent national poverty rate.

Check out the Fusion infographic in its entirety here.

Phila. Teen Claims Stop-And-Frisk Led to Injured Genitals

Phila. Teen Claims Stop-And-Frisk Led to Injured Genitals

Philadelphia police are looking into claims made by 16-year-old Darrin Manning that a patdown during a stop-and-frisk may have injured his genitals and, left him sterile. According to the Philadelphia Inquirer, Philadelphia police have launched an internal investigation.

In early January, Manning, a sophomore at Mathematics, Civics and Sciences Charter School, was leaving the subway with a group of friends. They were heading to play at a high school basketball game when, street cameras show, police officers confronted the group. The specific reason for the stop has not yet been reported. During the encounter, however, Manning alleges that a female officer squeezed his genitals so hard it ruptured his testicle. He tells FOX 29 news:

“She patted me down again, and then I felt her reach, and she grabbed my butt. And then she grabbed and squeezed again and pulled down. And that’s when I heard something pop, like I felt it pop.”

Manning’s principal, Veronica Joyner had given hats and scarves to the group of teenagers 15 minutes before to ward off the January chill. She believes that Manning, who received emergency surgery on the night following his arrest, was sexually assaulted.

The police, according to FOX 29, say that Manning never complained of injuries during eight hours spent in custody. He still faces three misdemeanor charges: reckless endangerment of another person, simple assault, and resisting arrest. 

‘The Boondocks’ Season 4 Has an Official Air Date

'The Boondocks' Season 4 Has an Official Air Date

Huey Freeman  and company are back for a fourth season of Aaron McGruder’s hit comic-turned-cartoon “The Boondocks.” The show will air on April 21 at 10:30pm on Adult Swim. Whoop!

TAGS: Boondocks TV

Forget LeBron James and Michael Jordan, Meet Air FLOTUS

Forget LeBron James and Michael Jordan, Meet Air FLOTUS

The NBA’s Miami Heat are known for two things this season: having stellar squard of All Stars and future Hall of Famers, and video bombing one another’s video interviews. The team kept up the act on a recent visit to the White House, and Michelle Obama even got in on the action. 

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