I must say that there is hardly anyone like Paul Joseph Watson when it comes to seeing the hypocrisy and calling it out among those who are completely anti-American.  In his latest video, Watson takes on rap star Jay-Z for his attacks on rapper Kanye West, calling him a "house nibba" (you'll get it when you watch it) and telling him to simply "shut up."

The first line had me cracking up as Watson said, "Jay-Z took some time out from cheating on his wife to take a slight dig at Kanye West."

Warning:  There is at least one use of profanity in the video.

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Of course, while he was clearly calling out Kanye on a new album for his support of President Donald Trump, he denied that is what the lyrics were about.

Clearly, when one examines the absolute brain-dead lyrics of Jay-Z in the song, it's clear that he is referencing Kanye West.

"No red hat, don't Michael and prince me and 'Ye

They separate you when you got Michael and Prince's DNA, uh

I ain't one of these house niggas you bought

My house like a resort, my house bigger than yours."

Clearly, Jay-Z has a 3rd-grade mentality, no matter how much money he has.  And look, he used... the N-word!  Yep, he referenced black people as "niggas."

This is where PJW comes in by referring to Jay-Z as a "house nibba."

In fact, PJW mocks Jay-Z as not being one of those "house nibbas" and prostrating himself to the white political establishment.  Right?

Ahhh, yes, PJW then goes to the video clip to demonstrate Jay-Z does just that when he sells out to the very white and very Communist Hillary Clinton.

PJW then pointed out that Jay-Z was on the same team as Hillary Clinton, who called black people "superpredators," who joked that all black people "look the same," and who, according to her former chef, called a black member of staff a "nigger" because something didn't please her.  Jay-Z is also siding with a white woman who puts on a fake black accent when she's pandering to blacks for their vote, and claims to carry around hot sauce in her handbag to appeal to them.

Watson then adds that the chorus to the song states:

What's free?

Free is when nobody else could tell us what to be

Free is when the TV ain't controllin' what we see

Pointing out that 93% of the media coverage of President Trump is negative, he then goes on to say that Jay-Z is "an integral part of that control."

Then he compares Jay-Z and Kanye.

While Jay-Z has confessed to making money by selling crack cocaine to inner city, poor black kids and that gave him "business skills," apparently in Jay-Z's book, Kanye is bad for leading black people astray for telling them to think originally.

PJW then asked, "Who was it that met with Trump to discuss prison reform?  Who was it that helped secure the release of black people unfairly incarcerated on bogus charges?  Was that your wife?  Was that Beyonce?"

In fact, it was not.  It was Kanye's wife, Kim Kardashian.

While that was going on, Jay-Z told Meek Mill, the rapper whose song is quoted above, to not meet with Trump on the issue of prison reform because it could hurt his image.

Well, we all know what Jay-Z actually cares about, don't we?  Himself.

PJW then pointed out that utter hypocrisy of how Jay-Z has turned against Trump after comparing himself to Donald Trump in his own lyrics.

Watson then says, "Isn't it odd how Trump, having been praised in dozens of rap songs stretching back decades, only became a racist when he ran as a Republican?"

Of course, all Jay-Z can say about that is, "It's not about the money."

Look, I've heard a few Jay-Z songs, and that is pretty much all the man sings about except to through in his depraved lifestyle in the mix.

In fact, in the very song referenced here that's pretty much all he is talking about, his money, his house, his blah, blah, blah.

While Kanye isn't playing the "house nibba" as Jay-Z claims, he's actually encouraging blacks away from the mindset of being controlled and being dependent upon the state.

"You're the one telling them the opposite," Watson said to Jay-Z.  "You're the one telling the slaves to carry on picking the cotton.  You're the plantation manager, Jay-Z."

"It's quite clear who the house nibba is," Watson concluded.  "It isn't Kanye.  It's you."

I couldn't agree more, and frankly, I don't care for writing on pop culture issues, but the more I see the influence of those like Jay-Z and Beyonce and their utter hypocrisy regarding what they say and what they actually do, the more there is a need for voices like Paul Joseph Watson to pull back the curtain on what these people are really all about for the next generation.

Article posted with permission from Sons Of Liberty Media

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