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Watch P.Diddy And Snoop Dogg Perform At The Tip-Off Concert [Live Stream]

It seems as if tonight is the night for concerts. P.Diddy and Snoop Dogg are performing live at the Theater at Madison Square Garden to kick off All-Star Weekend 2015, and we're sure both seasoned artists will surely bring out some of their celeb musical friends to grace the stage. Watch the show below and get ready to your best Diddy-bop!
Broadcast live streaming video on Ustream

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Premiere: Kai Ca$h And Warhol.SS Live It Up In "7AM" Video

In the video for "7AM," Kai Ca$h and Warhol.SS connect to scoop a few bags of cash to enjoy the good life: fly cars, and a mansion party-turned-photo shoot with beautiful women. The music video comes after the release of the song "7AM" itself, and the launch of the #7AMChallenge on the dance app Triller.

Kai Ca$h's previous single was "The West," which he made with 03 Greedo and his CYN crewmate King Combs. The song has generated more than 6 million streams. His upcoming mixtape, Born To Win, is in the works.

Watch the music video for "7AM" above.

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Dwayne 'The Rock' Johnson Clarifies If He Identifies As Black Or Samoan

He's an actor, a former pro-wrestler, a father of three and he identifies as both Black and Samoan.

Over the weekend, Dwayne 'The Rock' Johnson took to Twitter to clear up any and all misconceptions about how he views himself. The matter grew out of a discussion about how Johnson was "presented" in his early days with WWE.

A Twitter user claimed that Johnson "was never booked, proclaimed, or titled as First [sic] black champion," and Johnson quickly shut that down.

"Glad I came across this and I'll give you guys some context & truth," he began his tweet with. "I identify as exactly what I am - both. Equally proud. Black/Samoan." Johnson is the son of a Samoan mother and a Black father. He took after his dad, Rocky Johnson, who  was also a professional wrestler.

The semi-retired pro-wrestler had 17 championships reigns while he was in the WWE. Recently, he's been promoting his Fast & Furious spin-off, Hobbs & Shaw, on his social media. The film also stars Jason Statham and Idris Elba.

Cool, he identifies as Samoan in WWE and was booked that way after Nation days. Was never booked, proclaimed, or titled as First black champion. And hardcore wrestling fans don't name him as such as well. Thus nobody calls him a black champion. Anoa'i family background angle

— Hawkeye's Mohawk (@Audience__of1) March 20, 2019

Glad I came across this and I’ll give you guys some context & truth. I identify as exactly what I am - both. Equally proud. Black/Samoan. And my friend, let me expand your thoughts a bit here - I transcended race in wrestling so there was no “booked that way”. Thx guys

— Dwayne Johnson (@TheRock) March 20, 2019

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The Washington Post

Woman In Viral Maya Angelou Video Explains Controversial Moment

Last week, a viral video of Maya Angelou sparked a debate surrounding courtesy ethics on Twitter. Following the clickable moment, Kim Watts, the young woman featured in the video, came forward to explain why she responded in that manner at the time.

At the time of the video, which was recorded on the talk show People Are Talking, Kim Watts was a 20-year-old college student. Now at 49 years old, she stated that she was taken aback by Ms. Angelou's comment.

"Her response threw me off," Watts said speaking to the Associated Press. "It was a little awkward for me, but at the same time, it was like, 'Oh my God, this is Maya Angelou. I remember feeling like, oh my gosh I insulted one of my icons, a person I look up to."

Adopted and raised by a white couple, Watts explained that she was not raised to address elders by suffix titles such as "Mr." or "Miss." Watts said she can now understand the acclaimed poet's steely response.

"I wasn't thinking about that in the moment," the established educator said. "I like that this conversation, though, is focused on respect. Given my age now, I can see both sides of it."

There were various takes on the Angelou and Watts video. While some thought Angelou was being too harsh, others thought Watts was at fault. "It's an unwritten rule on respect for elders in which a lot of us were born and raised to 'put a handle on it'," One Twitter user who goes by @PrinceCharmingP told AP. "Me personally, coming from a strong Black Southern family, I didn't see anything wrong with her response. Everyone is raised differently."

https://twitter.com/Deankhosa/status/1106844209707995136

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