Dravius Oneil said, “The song police is about police beating up people who uses wheelchairs!”
Krip Hop Nation
Krip Hop is a project featuring people with disabilities inside and outside the music industry, locally and globally.
Upcoming Film, A Small Temporary Inconvenience, Black Disabled Civcil Rights Activist, George Eames, In Louisiana 1950’’s- the 90’s
(Pic of George Washington Eames, Jr. aka Mr. Civil Rightssitting in his wheelchair with a Black hat, Black jacket covering a white shirt and a colorful tie)
Leroy Moore: So, give us your name.
Cleveland Bailey Jr.: OK, my official name is Cleveland Bailey Jr., but everybody calls me Cleve.
Leroy Moore: All right, Cleve. Can I call you Cleve?
Cleveland Bailey Jr.: Certainly.
Stevie Wonder's Activism Can't Be Laughed/Washed Away
As we all know, well at least Stevie Wonder's hard core fans, that Wonder is more than a musician from his days of fighting against apartheid of South Africa to donating his own money to make sure technology is accessible to people with disabilities to being the key activist/musician to push for a Martin Luther King Jr. Holiday and even today as an UN Ambassador of people with disabilities.
Welcome to a new series on Krip-Hop, Krip-Hop Break Down Lyrics, where will take a song from a disabled Hip-Hop/musician artist that put out a strong Krip-Hop politics/life storyline (Using Hip-Hop to display true stories about disability/Deaf situations but no overcoming inspirational bullshit) and we will apply our Krip-Hop political lens to explain what it means to our communities, Hip-Hop arena and how we can use these songs for a better tomorrow.
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