I am completely here for Zola’s trap cult fiction classic! These tweets were beyond entertaining and pulled me in quicker than a bad soap opera. The girl has talent but I am willing to be she’s got some legal problems too!
Social media is a wonderful tool—it let’s you stay in touch with people from high school, people you met in different countries on your travels and helps artist and businesses promote themselves to people who would otherwise be oblivious to their existence.
But we know for every act of good in the world there is a negative to balance—practically Newton’s 3rd law of motion— Since the days the advent of cameras on phones we’ve been inundated with booty pics and selfies and honestly I didn’t think it could any worse oh but how wrong I was!
There is a much deeper problem and I need ya’ll to really here me out. What I’m talking about is something that your facebook friends won’t tell you. In fact if they are like me they may simply stop following your timeline—best feature ever!
Watch this week’s latest Weekly Update and let me know what you think!
I took some time out from the blog to focus on LackToast Ent and publishing our book “Voyage of Truth”. I’ve been contemplating what I should write about and on Thurday Black Twitter blessed me with my answer. Apparently the family of Rachel Dolezal outed her and told the world that their daughter has been flaunting about Spokane, Washington as a fraudulent black woman. Twitter got hold of the story and had the entire time of their lives and created #AskRachel.
While we can debate about the validity of transracialism and question Rachel’s integrity— the answer is, she has none she went to great lengths to convince the world that not only she was black but that she was born in a teepee—but the thing I’m really focused on is her hair. How did Rachel’s locks go from fine and silky to I’m black and I’m proud?
Inquiring minds want to know- was it a perm, wig, crochet install or straight weave? What products does she use to keep her hair perfectly coiffed? Does Rachel do the black girl head pat when her scalp is itching?
What YouTube tutorials was she watching? Does she do her own hair or does she go to a stylist? Was she so committed to her cause that she learned the art of cornrowing and adding extensions to her own head? Did she frequent Chocolate Hair/ Vanilla Care to learn more about her African roots? If she went to a stylist, could the stylist really not tell that home girl’s type 1A hair was a dead giveaway that she wasn’t black? Did the stylist confront her? Did Rachel swear her to secrecy? We need answers!
When Rachel answers the first round of black card application questions—can she answer these?