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Kanye West in 2007.

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Kanye West has been one of the world’s most famous, often, and controversial tweeter, but he’s been M.I.A. the past month. His last Tweet was Feb. 19th and all his most recent tweets have been short and way too brief.  We here at Tweeter Reporter miss Mr. West and his impassioned Twitter Rants and Twitter Beefs.  Please Tweet more.  We Tweet you!




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Kanye West performing in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

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GrammysHost LL Cool J, must be busy working on the tribute for legend Whitney Houston as his Twitter has been silent since her death.  In addition, some of the top nominees at tonight’s 54th Grammy Awards have not Tweeted anything about R&B great Whitney Houston’s death. Kanye West leads all nominees with seven nominations and yet, the volatile artist who announced he wanted world leaders at his funeral last year, is known for frequent Twitter Rants.  But West has not tweeted one word on legend Whitney Houston’s death yesterday.  Neither has Grammy darling Taylor Swift, or six time 2012 nominee Adele. And Twitter News wants to know: where is Madonna and why hasn’t she Tweeted about Whitney?

Kayne West Wants World Leaders At His Funeral

Kanye West World Leaders

First Posted: 12/2/11 Updated: 12/2/11


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It’s a bit morbid to think about who you want at your funeral, but in true Kanye West style, it sounds like the rapper has some lofty goals for who he hopes is one day mourning him.

“I was just thinking about my funeral and stuff a couple days ago and thinking who would be at the funeral,” says West. “People who I want to be in the funeral. I wanna have world leaders that were, like, affected, that said, you know, ‘Kanye gave me my shot here.’ Or ‘he pushed me,’ or ‘he told me to believe in myself,’ or ‘when I saw this, it made me feel like that.’ I wanna affect people like that when I, like, pass away.”

Vulture came across the sound bite, on VOYR, the $5-monthly service, which markets itself to “true fans” who want their all-access pass to behind the scenes of Kanye and Jay-Z’s ‘Watch the Throne’ Tour.

Is this Kanye’s way of saying he plans to go into politics one day?

“[Life] is a pursuit and it’s a responsibility. If people have done things before, you should be able to surpass them. It’s like I’m on a pursuit of awesomeness. Excellence is the bare minimum,” he says.

Well Kanye did already make an impact on one world leader. In a 2010 interview with NBC News’ Matt Lauer, former President George W. Bush said that the low point of his presidency was being called a racist by Kanye West.

About a week after Hurricane Katrina tore through New Orleans, the rapper made the now infamous remark, saying, “George Bush doesn’t care about black people.”

Bush told Lauer he didn’t appreciate the comment. “It’s one thing to say, ‘I don’t appreciate the way he’s handled his business.’ It’s another thing, ‘This man’s a racist.’ I resent it, it’s not true, and it was one of the most disgusting moments in my Presidency,” said the former President.

Check out these photos from 2012 Grammy nominations:


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Mr. West also likes to demonstrate his worldly experiences, travels, grand life that is better than those of his 6 million followers, by Tweeting fancy rock star, diva-esque dialogue.  Check out below, you’ll see?  Maybe he’s just doing a play on the: Do you have any Grey Poupon commercials from back in the day.  Let’s hope so!

Kanye West working in the studio

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English: The words "Kanye West" in t...

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English: Kanye West performing in December 2008
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Pardon me… do you have any crepe chiffon?


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Rap/pop superstar Kanye West is the Twitter King, with 6.4 million followers.  But lately the volatile, twitter ranter has been silent.  So we at Twitter News are always itching for a Kanye story and decided to take a look at who the iconic entertainer deemed worthy to follow.  Mr. West, picky as we thought he might be, only follows FIVE PEOPLE!  Who are the FAB FIVE?  If Kanye’s following, you know THEY MUST BE FIRE! So here’s the deal.  Twitter News has got the scoop: 1. Kim Kardashian, the one Kanye’s former girlfriend Amber Rose said recently had an affair with Kanye while they were together..and four other people we don’t know! Without doing research, initially, the guess here at Twitter News was these people are models, musical artists, and/or Fashion Designers.  Let’s take a look. Twitter News is the first to report this topic, all news outlets MUST source Twitter News.

2. Who is Matt George? Matt George @sirmattgeorge Unitedfront,Ransom,Ransom by adidas,Nomad,Stussy Canada, Goodnight bar…etc.  He only has 3,300 followers, but as Twitter News suspected, Mr. George is a major force in fashion, urban, hip, fly gear.  His client: Mr. Kanye West.

Matt George

Posted by Shane Ward, July 14th, 2008

Matt George

Format: Please introduce yourself, United Front, and the companies’ subsidiaries.
Matt George: Matt George – Owner, CEO, Partner, Support Staff, President, General Contractor, and Motivator of a few different businesses that fall under United Front. United Front is Goodfoot, Ransom, Nomad, Stussy Vancouver, Stussy Toronto, Nvsbletailors, St. Alfred and a contracting, consulting, and business development company. Ha. That’s a run on sentence if I’ve ever heard one. Yeah, we stay busy!

“The best part of the first location was that there was no other retail businesses in the area. You really had to be a fan and collector to make the trek. If you wanted to come to the shop, you had to know where it was, have a friend who knew where it was, or spend time looking for it.”

Format: What was the initial inspiration for Goodfoot? How did you manage to fund such an ambitious project?
Matt George: Initial inspiration stemmed from the love of sneakers and sneaker culture. Goodfoot’s first store in 2002 was in Toronto and was funded by three years of hustling sneakers to Japan.–straight up. I began buying vintage and sought-after shoes from the States and was flipping them in Japan during a time when Japan was really deep into the sneaker game. The original reseller [laughs]. No line-ups though; lots of driving. I had a partner in the States and we used to clean out full warehouses and mom-and-pop spots in Chicago, Philly, New York, and their surrounding cities.

I remember around 2001 finding a warehouse after a number of wild goose chases that ended up have around 1800 pairs of Nike and Adidas from the early 1980s. I still have some gems from that find. We filled two motel rooms and called the shipping broker for a way to get this product from an hour outside of Chicago to Japan. We filled a shipping container of vintage and shipped it to Japan. Four weeks later I flew to Japan on a Friday night after school to meet the buyers and the shipping container at a port four hours outside of Tokyo. On my way back to Canada on Sunday morning, while writing a business paper for school, cash in hand, I decided I wanted to open a store.

Matt George

Format: In five years Goodfoot has grown from one store to over five, including subsidiaries. How have you grown so quickly?
Matt George: The United Front team and extended family has made this possible. If you add all the Goodfoots and subsidiaries, right now we run, own, and operate eleven stores. I’ve been known to be a bit of a cowboy when it comes to a few things but growth and starting new projects is definitely part of that. The only way anything would have ever worked is the team behind it. My office, managers, and staff in each city really hold the fort down everyday.

Format: Goodfoot will be opening its sixth location at Oakwood and St. Clair in Toronto. What was the motivation behind opening at this obscure location?
Matt George: I have wanted to open a store that would look and feel like the original Goodfoot. The best part of the first location was that there was no other retail businesses in the area. You really had to be a fan and collector to make the trek. If you wanted to come to the shop, you had to know where it was, have a friend who knew where it was, or spend time looking for it. I love the idea of this type of business. The first two years we had people come in the door everyday either asking why we didn’t have a sign, or telling us they had heard about the store but could never find it. That is interesting retail to me. I want that back in my pocket. At this point, anywhere we put a store somebody follows us and does the same, either a year later or when they know it is a safe plan. I have a feeling that this location will be different at least for a few more years.

Matt George

Format: When did Ransom, Nomad, and your other stores begin to materialize conceptually?
Matt George: I always think I have a plan in my mind to where all this is going–problem is that this is constantly changing as to what the plan and perfect business look like for us. The stores and all the projects I am involved in get me one step closer to a fully integrated, unique business that has not been done by anyone in the world. All the businesses are still materializing every year; it’s a constant process–keeps everything fresh.

Format: What similarities do you see between consumers in Nomad and Ransom? To what degree is there a crossover in the two markets?
Matt George: I see this as one market: all the stores have crossover–the Stussy consumer will buy from all the other stores as will the Nomad consumer. We have perfectly segmented the dimensions in the building. Where else can you buy a Ransom jacket, Jack Purcell’s, Nom De Guerre denim, and a Stussy deluxe tee–oh and throw on an APC sweater and Supreme hat in to make the point. I know the outfit is a bit much, but you get the idea. It is one-stop shopping for the most interesting and well-made brands in the world. Have you ever been to a building/store that has this entire thing going on?

Matt George

Format: United Front recently partnered with Stussy to develop the Stussy Toronto Chapter and is now working with Stussy to bring the store to Vancouver. How did this relationship develop and what has it meant for United Front?
Matt George: Like-minded people and businesses tend to create and produce interesting projects and collaborative efforts in the market to make it better. This happened to be one of those situations where it was the right place and time for Stussy and United Front to join forces and once again bring a concept to Canada that has never been seen. It definitely goes hand-in-hand to what we have been doing from day one, as well as what Stussy has been involved in for over twenty-five years. What has this meant to me? It has really made me step back and look at my own businesses in a more directed and strategic way.

Format: What are the most significant differences between American and Canadian markets in relation to street-wear, urban lifestyle, etc.?
Matt George: I don’t see many differences at a street/retail level at all. The only real significant difference I see is how the hands are tied of most of the Canadian distributors and companies we deal with on a regular basis. I’ll leave it at that.

Format: How much of United Front’s business takes place in America, and to what degree are you interested in breaking into the States?
Matt George: Outside of our involvement in St. Alfred, we sell Ransom, NvsbleTailors, and Goodfoot brands into the States at select shops. I think there is still room Stateside for what we have a handle on in Canada. We will have to wait and see if there are any opportunities that make sense.

Matt George

Format: United Front maintains ties with many Canadian companies, artists, etc. Who are some of the people in Canada most instrumental to your success outside of the United Front camp?
Matt George: Pretty much anyone we work with is on regular, is crew, and is considered part of the UF camp to me. Alister, “Kwest,” “Rcade,” Willo Perron are a few of these individuals who really help keep it moving. Over the past few years I have made an effort to reduce the amount of people we rely on outside the camp.

Format: In the last several years street-wear has exploded in Toronto. Why now?
Matt George: It’s pretty simple: the concepts and ideas that built this “street-wear” portion of fashion have become more mainstream. I’d like to think it is because people are starting to leave the homogony of the mall-based box retailers for something more interesting, but seeing the success of companies like Urban Outfitters and their subsidiaries I think I’m wrong. I think the explosion is because of the mass appeal of this side of fashion.

3. Who is Jean Touitou, (only 3,300 followers as well) based on the Frenchness of the name and Mr. West’s obsession with fashion, Twitter News is guessing he’s a designer.  Let’s see: He’s a…DESIGNER!  Check out below

Jean Touitou

By Fraser Cooke
Photography Craig Mcdean

(from InterviewMagazine.com) When thinking of understated, minimal men’s and women’s clothing with that hard-to-define effortless something, the name Atelier de Production et de Création, or A.P.C., is one that immediately springs to mind. Jean Touitou started the label in 1987 as a reaction  to what he saw as the loud, money-focused, gaudy mood of the ’80s. An idealist and revolutionary who had fallen somehow unexpectedly into fashion in the late ’70s, Touitou, born in Tunisia and raised in Paris, was looking for a movement and couldn’t find one, so he decided to create an alternative to what he saw around him. Relying more upon his gut instincts and amalgamating his genuine interests (such as music) and friends into the mix rather than following a more traditional business approach, Jean Touitou’s A.P.C. has established a somewhat timeless chic that has continued to resonate some 23 years, now with a whole new generation appreciating the brand and new stores opening in New York and Paris this year.

FRASER COOKE: So, hi Jean. Let’s go all the way back to the beginning. How did you find yourself in this business, and what was going on in your life preceding that?

JEAN TOUITOU: I became involved strictly by accident. I just wanted to join a group of people doing things differently from what I could see around me in Paris back then. So by chance I bump into some people who were working at Kenzo, and that was in ’77 or ’78. There was a very raw unsophisticated energy there in those days and whatever those people would have  done, I would have joined them. It was that simple.

COOKE: So what was it that was so different about this crew that drew you to them at the time?

TOUITOU: Well, let’s say I was a bit disappointed because revolution didn’t happen, like from ’68 to ’76, and I was more than annoyed by that. I finished my studies and had wanted to be a history teacher, because I didn’t want to be involved with money. I had this complex of all my friends being sons of professors or architects and my father was a merchant. I thought working for money was somehow filthy or something.

COOKE: Not so noble?

TOUITOU: Yeah, all of my friends’ parents were publishers, lawyers, teachers, and it seemed a cleaner path to be a teacher somehow. But that wasn’t an option either because you had to take the train at six in the morning going far into the suburbs, which I didn’t fancy . . . So instead I went around South America in a car for one year and then I got back toParis . . . And I wasn’t so crazy back then, taking drugs or anything like some were, but all I knew was that I just didn’t want to be around boring people. And this bunch were acting crazy but still doing a legitimate business around this Japanese fellow named Kenzo, and I wanted to join that crew whether they were doing yogurt or architecture or shoes. The vibe was attractive. And I said, “Let me do anything you want. I’ll do it.”

COOKE: How old were you then?

TOUITOU: Maybe 26 or something. Grown-up enough as a young man could be. Basically a man at 26 is like a woman at 16 . . . An adolescent. [laughs] And I discovered this mix of business and creativity that is fashion, and Kenzo was my school. I did everything from packing boxes to accounting.

COOKE: I guess that helped round out your skills to set you up on your own eventually?

TOUITOU: Yeah, I got really friendly with the boss, Kenzo’s partner, and in the end he helped me leave and start a record label called Roadrunner Records . . . [laughs] which released some original material and was also a mail-order auction business specializing in ’60s American garage punk. I had to travel a lot around the States picking up various stuff, but eventually after two years [the label] was bankrupt. And so I went back to Kenzo, becoming an accountant for them, which was totally new to me, but it helped me learn the whole picture.

COOKE: So that explains the music that was always there then? It’s a hard business, right?!

TOUITOU: Yeah, very tough. So I was back to where I started, and I actually ran into a friend who was married to Agnès B. and helped them start the Prince Street store, which not so many people know. Then eventually in ’87 I started A.P.C. as a combined store and office on Rue Princesse near to where the very good bookstore Village Voice is now. It wasn’t easy in the beginning, so to finance this I had to be a ghost designer for some brands with no recognition for myself for being involved. I did a lot for the brand Joseph of London, in particular, doing things like leggings, designing, and sourcing fabric and other commercial items, but with the profit I made from that, I used the cash to finance my own “unsellable stuff,” because it was so minimalist. But it was fun to be involved in those very different things at the same time.

COOKE: But I guess you had to segue out of that and eventually focus on A.P.C. full-time. How did that go down? Was it well-received initially?

TOUITOU: People received it pretty well, and it was initially only a men’s line, but women liked it more, which should have been the contrary. But it was ’87, so that look was happening then. Women dressed as men. And little by little I started to design things for women, maybe three seasons later. Now it has a little heavier focus on women’s. You have to be more focused with women’s. I mean, there are quite a few good designers out there, I believe, in men’s, but if you tell me I have competition, I’ll ask you who. Sorry, I know it sounds pretentious, but on an affordable, trendy, not-high-fashion, not-streetwear basis, I don’t see much out there that’s similar. Maybe I just don’t know and there is, but I don’t see the competition. In women’s, you always have to be ahead because there’s a lot of copying in this business, so you have to surprise them. Move quickly.

4. Who is Azelia Banks? The hottest female rapper to hit the scene since Nicki Minaj.  Some are calling the high school dropout Banks heir to the throne.  From NewYorkTims.com:

Up Close

Azealia Banks, Taking Her Cues and Lyrics From the Street

Erin Baiano for The New York Times

Azealia Banks.

Published: February 1, 2012
AZEALIA BANKS, a 20-year-old rapper from Harlem, has a filthy mouth. Very few lines, and not a single verse, of her hit song “212” can be reprinted in this newspaper.

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The song’s stark black-and-white video, shot before a plain brick wall, has been viewed more than three million times on YouTube. It shows off a thumping reggae-spackled beat, her lyrical prowess and, perhaps most important, her unique fashion sense.

In the video, she’s in pigtails, denim cutoffs and a vintage Mickey Mouse sweater. And in the coming months, you can expect to see Ms. Banks and her anti-glamorous mix of Harlem swagger and downtown cool reinterpreted in numerous fashion magazines.

She has been photographed by the Dutch photo team Inez van Lamsweerde and Vinoodh Matadin for V magazine, by Matt Irwin for GQ and by Nicola Formichetti for Elle. And in early January, Terry Richardson shot her for a spring fashion spread in T: The New York Times Style Magazine.

Fashion designers, in particular, seem to be drawn to her street-meets-chic look. Mr. Formichetti, of Mugler, played Ms. Banks’s unreleased track, “Bambi,” during his men’s wear show at Paris Fashion Week last month, and is directing the video for her next single “Licorice.” Ms. Banks even performed “212” at Karl Lagerfeld’s home in Paris last week at a party celebrating Karl, the designer’s new budget line.

No wonder some fashion bloggers are already calling her the next Nicki Minaj. But unlike Ms. Minaj, Ms. Banks still takes her cues from the street. On a recent afternoon, Ms. Banks arrived at a bustling Latin restaurant in Washington Heights wearing black spandex tights and a pink long-sleeve T-shirt, looking as if she had just left yoga (which she had). There was no Rolex on her wrist, no LV logo on her leather motorcycle jacket.

Despite her recent globe-trotting, Ms. Banks insists that she is still the girl from Harlem. “Life is the same,” she said, a sly smile forming between her churlish lips. “It would be the same thing if I were still working at Starbucks, having to deal with a manager, and a shift manager,” she said, along with customers that elicited language fitting of her lyrics. “This is a job.”

Ms. Banks grew up on 152nd Street, between Amsterdam Avenue and Broadway. Her father died of pancreatic cancer when she was 2. Her mother, who worked as a sales clerk at an art supply store, and who Ms. Banks said could be physically and verbally abusive, devoted herself to putting Ms. Banks and her two sisters through school.

Performing was always a passion. She attended private and Catholic schools in Harlem, where she danced with the National Dance Institute, a nonprofit arts group. Once, she performed at Fiorello H. LaGuardia High School of Music and Art and Performing Arts, the so-called “Fame” school, which Ms. Minaj also attended.

The school changed her life, artistically and stylistically. She was no longer required to wear a school uniform. “That’s when I discovered Urban Outfitters, but it was so expensive,” she said. “So I would go to Forever 21 and the Spanish stores and I would put it together and make it look kind of hipster.”

To this day, Ms. Banks wears her neighborhood on her sleeve (and feet). “I wear a lot of clothes that’s going to get dirty and look cool once it gets dirty,” she said.

She took a similar approach to her rapping, which she began after failed attempts at acting. Friends were impressed by her short rhymes, so with money earned from working at Starbucks, she paid an acquaintance $30 an hour to lay down tracks in a bedroom recording studio. Her streetwise crassness and clever wordplay were evident in early tracks like “Gimme a Chance,” where she raps “Even white fellows wanna jump in the hot choco’lit/ Like marshmallows, get it?”

Her youthful exuberance turned heads. At a Nike basketball event in the East Village, Ms. Banks caught the eye of Vashtie Kola, the hip-hop tastemaker and video director. “She’s 17-year-old emcee, and she spits pure fiyah!” Ms. Kola wrote on her blog.

Early fans also included Dante Gonzales, who runs conceptual parties in New York and Los Angeles called Dante Fried Chicken, where he pairs food with up-and-coming artists. “We were all freaking out over her,” said Mr. Gonzales, who introduced her to producers like Machinedrum and Diplo. “She’s so versatile, and so hyper-intelligent, but a teenager from Harlem.”

In 2009, with her music career starting to bud, she dropped out of high school and signed a development deal with London-based XL records, but early tracks failed to take off. A year later, she was looking for new label when she met Mike DeFreitas, a manager from Montreal who had a small roster of up-and-coming beatmakers including Machinedrum.

Mr. DeFreitas oversaw a club-friendly mix of “212,” shepherded the video and cultivated radio play in London. The song, which could be heard on BBC 1 in the fall, was included on the NME 2011 Cool List and the Pitchfork “Top 10 Tracks of 2011.

It had a celebrity following as well: in December, Gwyneth Paltrow tweeted that she was “obsessed” with the video. Soon after, Ms. Banks became one of five people whom Kanye West follows on Twitter.

The aggression in “212” is palpable, not just in the beat but also in the crass lyrics, in which she asserts her dominance over a male opponent. Ms. Banks considers herself bisexual, but, she said: “I’m not trying to be, like, the bisexual, lesbian rapper. I don’t live on other people’s terms.”

Now, her budding star power has landed her on a major label. Two weeks ago, she signed a deal with Universal Music and she plans to put out her first album this spring.

Ms. Banks takes it all in stride. “I’ve been out for three years,” she said. “I’ve been around.”

5. Anja Rubik:  Model

// ]]>


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Where or where is Kanye West?  After going on an epic, Titantic-sized rant on the 5th of January, Kanye hasn’t Tweeted in a few weeks.  How is that possible?  Superstar rapper/producer Kanye West is almost as famous for his Twitter Rants as he is his music and mic grabbing award show antics.

According to Billboard.com, Kanye West is spending his time focusing on getting a movie made in the Middle East: Kanye West reportedly has eyes set on the Middle East. According to The New York Observer, via Pitchfork, ‘Ye sent a few members from his team to the Middle East to discuss an upcoming film project. The project, said to be similar to his “Runaway” 30-minute mini-movie in 2010, is to be filmed in March.

“[Kanye West] recently sent representatives to the Persian Gulf region to scout locations for a short fillm,” The Observer states. “Sources tell The Observer that Mr. West sent members of his team to meet with film companies and government officials based out of Abu Dhabi, Dubai, and Doha Qatar to explore the idea of a production. A number of local municipal officials and film companies are said to be engaged in what was characterized as a heated bidding war for the contracts involved in bringing Mr. West’s vision to life.”

Allegedly, West chose to film in the Middle East after performing in Abu Dhabi, last year, and “have fallen in love with the region.” Maybe that’s why he’s been quiet.

  1. Share
    What good is fame and prestige if you can’t use it to help people… I want to help by doing what I know how to do best .. create
    a month ago
  2. Share
    I have started a new company and I’m so excited about the name…. it’s got the best name ever of all companies of all time!!!….
    a month ago
  3. Share
    The name of the company is DONDA
    a month ago
  4. Share
    DONDA is a design company which will galvanize amazing thinkers and put them in a creative space to bounce there dreams and ideas…
    a month ago
  5. Share
    DONDA will be comprised of over 22 divisions with a goal to make products and experiences that people want and can afford…
    a month ago
  6. Share
    We want to help simplify and aesthetically improve everything we see hear, touch, taste and feel.
    a month ago
  7. Share
    …To dream of, create, advertise and produce products driven equally by emotional want and utilitarian need.. To marry our wants and needs.
    a month ago
  8. Share
    We’re taking everything 10 steps at a time LOL!
    a month ago
  9. Share
    I wanted to put this in the world in hopes that the people who can actually make a difference will stand up and reach out
    a month ago
  10. Share
    We need as many amazing powerful smart talented wealthy people to be involved… Come get on board… don’t just sit there… reach out
    a month ago
  11. Share
    We can collectively effect the world trough design. We need to pick up where steve jobs left off
    a month ago
  12. Share
    Help education. School systems were designed to turn people into factory workers.
    a month ago
  13. Share
    Schools should be designed to prep human beings for real life.
    a month ago
  14. Share
    Spike Jonze and I want to do a Summer school that tries new forms of cuuriculim
    a month ago
  15. Share
    Math classes should teach addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, accounting and money management aaaaaand cut!!! ….
    a month ago
  16. Share
    Instead of kicking kids out of schools for using there iPhones… why not promote it? Allow kids to use search engines to do test…
    a month ago
  17. Share
    like the real WORLD!!! Give kids the amount of test they would have in a year in one day but they have to get everything perfect…
    a month ago
  18. Share
    Some kids have better memories than others… what about emotional IQs… what about kids who do bad in school because of how bad there..
    a month ago
  19. Share
    …surroundings are? I meant to say their…
    a month ago
  20. Share
    We need to take what Michael Jackson felt and Mcqueen and Steve Jobs and we need make things better…
    a month ago
  21. Share
    I know this is not a very rapper thing to say but I haven’t bought a new car or piece of jewelry in about 2 years…
    a month ago
  22. Share
    I invest every dime back into creativity… hiring amazing creatives paying for flights, offices … etc…
    a month ago
  23. Share
    We need scientist and top world designers to directly affect governments.
    a month ago
  24. Share
    If anyone would like to reach out email us at contactDONDA@gmail.com
    a month ago

Other stories by thegrio1 on   ➜

Here are a few creative expressions of Mr. West’s rants on youtube, from Grammy/Oscar award crooner Josh Grobin, to gradmothers and unknown toddlers.  All mesmerized by the infamous tweeting of Kanye and his captivating H.A.M. rants.


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