Nigga fight

Nigga fight DEFAULT

Warning: We are talking about racism in this article. There is some offensive language below.

A little over a week ago, NPR had an illuminating and poignant report on the the racist beginnings of the ice cream truck song. The song's melody, it turns out, was popularized in antebellum minstrel shows where the lyrics "parodied a free black man attempting to conform to white high society by dressing in fine clothes and using big words." To make matters worse, that song became the basis for an offensive folk song in 1916 titled, "Nigger Love A Watermelon Ha! Ha! Ha!" before turning into the melody that beckons ice cream seekers today.

For Theodore Johnson III, who wrote the article, knowledge of that history ruined ice cream trucks for him. "When the reach of racism robs me of fond memories from my childhood, it feels intensely personal again. Whenever I hear the music now, the antique voice laughing about niggers and watermelon fills my head," Johnson wrote.

Johnson's piece got us thinking about the songs like the ice cream truck song — a seemingly innocuous folk song, nursery rhyme, or jingle — that we may not have known were racist, and what we should do when we learn about their histories.

"Eenie, Meenie, Miney, Mo" (Early 19th Century)

The words: "Eenie, meenie, minie mo. Catch an nigger by the toe. If he hollers, let him go. Eenie, meenie, minie mo." An alternate version: "Catch a negro by his toe/ If he hollers make him pay/Twenty dollars every day."

The meaning: The meaning of this rhyme is rooted in the slave trade. There's an idea that it comes from slave selection or a description of what white slave owners would do if they caught a runaway slave. It was actually a part of a 2004 lawsuit against Southwest. The black plaintiffs in that case sued the airline for discrimination because a flight attendant had used the rhyme while urging them to take their seats. The jury did not side with the plaintiffs, and though they appealed, the Tenth Circuit Court of Appeals affirmed the initial ruling.

"Pick a Bale of Cotton" (1801-1861)

The words: "Jump down, turn around, pick a bale of cotton. Gotta jump down, turn around, Oh, Lordie, pick a bale a day." There's also another version that goes

The meaning: . The song can be seen as glorifying and poking fun at slave conditions. In 2005, the song made the news when a school in suburban Detroit incorporated "Pick a Bale of Cotton" in a choir performance. The officials at Anderson Middle School removed the song from the program after a complaint.

"Jimmy Crack Corn" (1840s)

The words: "Ol' massa's gone and I'll let him rest/They say all things are for the best/ But I'll never forget 'til the day I die…"

The meaning: The song is about a slave and the death of his master. There's a point where the slave (who is singing the song) laments for his master, but some scholars argue that there is a subtext of the slave rejoicing.

"Oh! Susanna" (1848)

The original lyrics: "It rain’d all night de day I left, De wedder it was dry, The sun so hot I froze to def."

The meaning: The protagonist of the song is an African-American slave who is portrayed as dumb and naive. In the song, the singer can't grasp the ideas of temperature and geography.

"Camptown Races" (1850)

The original lyrics: "De Camptown ladies sing dis song — Doo-dah! Doo-dah!/ I come down dah wid my hat caved in — Doo-dah! Doo-dah!/ I go back home wid a pocket full of tin -- Oh! Doo-dah day!"

The meaning: The vocabulary used by lyricist Stephen Foster is meant to mimic black speech. There's a deliberate choice here to make the singer sound unsophisticated.

Should we change the songs if we know they're offensive? Should we ban them?

These songs, many of which are still sung today, aren't just uncomfortable because of their lyrics; most were used in minstrel/blackface performances in the past.

An unavoidable question arises: what do you do with these songs? Ban them? Stop singing them? Change them?  For the most part, schools in the U.S. have gone with the latter. But that decision raises even more questions: what kind of music are we censoring? What kind of music are we preserving? And who decides this?

At NPR, Johnson struggled with similar questions when faced with whether or not to tell his children about the origins of the ice cream truck song. "Do I empower them with the history of our country, or encourage the youthful exuberance induced by the ice cream truck? Is it my responsibility to foul the sweet taste of ice cream with their first taste of racism?"

I contacted Matthew Shaftel, a professor of Music Theory and Associate Dean of Undergraduate Studies at Florida State for an expert opinion.

When it comes to these songs, Shaftel explains that children should be taught the modified versions because they can't grasp the nuances of race just yet and don't have multiple levels of understanding. Later, they can learn where the songs came from, and that lesson will be an important one. "These songs are part of a racist history — our nation's history. And we want to be aware of our racist roots," Shaftel said.

We don't always do this with American folk songs. We change the songs and scrub them clean. In other musical instances, this is not the case. J.S. Bach's St. John Passion, for instance,is set to anti-semitic text. "It’s well known that there’s some challenging language in the Gospel of John," Michael Marissen, a noted Bach scholar, said in a 2013 interview with WQXR-radio. Shaftel explains that we usually attach a disclaimer to Bach and explain how his art was a product of his time.

But these songs, can teach us about our past. For instance, the songs may have provided information about the cruelty of slavery to Northerners in the 1800s. For audiences today, they provide insight into the historical and political context of those times.

"It's become clear to scholars... that blackface/ minstrels were really the North's only exposure for what was going in the South," Shaftel says, explaining that while these shows were racist and terrible, they were trying to portray some semblance of reality of what life was like in the South.

"Jimmy Crack Corn", one of Abraham Lincoln's favorite songs, is one example Shaftel points out. The song portrays a slave who shows emotion and perhaps longing in the wake of his master's death. It was written at a time when slaves were regularly dehumanized and not presented as having internal lives or worth, but the slave portrayed in "Jimmy …" is someone who has feelings (whether it be lament or rejoicing), someone who is human,  someone "who isn't just property," Shaftel explained.

In comparison, "Oh! Susanna", the slave is depicted as too dumb to realize his situation and or grasp the concept of geography — that's more of the "slaves as property" portrayal. Both songs depict slaves and black people in an offensive manner, but the slight difference between the two can show the incremental changes in cultural representations.

Again, this is in no way a defense of those songs, a defense for keeping their original lyrics or absolving the audience members from their consumption of racist material. But studying these songs within the proper context suggests the songs represent more than may appear at first listen.

In Johnson's article, he writes that he ultimately decided against telling his kids about the origins of the ice cream truck song, but they will likely learn it one day. And his story raised awareness among his readers. Perhaps, therein lies the value of these songs: their existence raises awareness and starts conversations that we wouldn't have if they simply were forgotten. The stories we learn from them are painful, but also valuable. The songs meant something at the time they were created, and they have a different, and important meaning to our lives now: remembering a past that we should never forget.

Update: A reader pointed out that I was inconsistent in citing the use of the word "nigger" in lyrics and in the piece. I've updated the piece to reflect those concerns.


After seeing YouTube star Jake Paul brutally knock out former NBA player Nate Robinson last night (Nov. 28), Memphis rapper BlocBoy JB wants all the smoke with the YouTuber-turned-amateur boxer.

Immediately following the Paul vs. Robinson fight, which ended in the second round after a combo from Paul sent the former NBA player to the canvas, BlocBoy hopped on his Instagram Story with a message directed at Paul.

"Jake Paul, you gotta see me after that," BlocBoy said. "I ain't gon' lie, I don't like how you did my boy. On my mama. You gotta see me."

The 2018 XXL Freshman then kissed his fist and continued, "These right here. I'm the fucking king, nigga. You want these, you can get these for sure."

Nate Robinson could have used the help in the ring last night as he was savagely beaten by Paul, who knocked down Robinson with strong punches in both of the first two rounds of the exhibition match. The fight served as a preliminary for the main event, which featured the return of boxing greats Mike Tyson and Roy Jones Jr., who fought to a draw.

BlocBoy JB isn't the first rapper to challenge Jake Paul in the ring. Last year, Soulja Boy challenged the internet personality to a boxing match for $20 million. They both claimed it was not a publicity stunt and traded shots on the internet for weeks, stoking fans' hopes that the fight would actually happen. In the end, the boxing match never took place and Paul accused Big Soulja of being afraid to catch the fade.

These Rappers Claim They're Better Than Another Artist, You Be the Judge

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nigga fight

Uncle Ruckus : Ah, between me and you, your granddaddy shouldn't be too worried. Everybody knows niggas can't fight.

Huey : I'm sorry?

Uncle Ruckus : You heard me, nigga, niggas can't fight. They don't possess the strength of character or the mental quickness to be a great fighter. That's why all the best fighters in the world have always been white men. Jack Dempsey, Rocky Marciano, Sly-vester Stallone, and don't forget Ralph Macchio! Name me one great, black, heavyweight fighter. Name one, go ahead, try, name one. See there? Ya can't do it. What, what what, what? Oh, oh, oh, oh you wanna pull Ali out yo' ass? That what you thinkin' 'bout? Muhammad Ali? Well, if that nigga so tough, then why he didn't go to Vietnam? I'll tell you why. 'Cause he was scared, that's why. Shoot. "No Vietnamese ever called me nigga." I call him a nigga eight times before I have breakfast, now what he gon' do? Hold on, I'll make it nine... NIGGA!


Fight nigga

Gay Nigger Association of America

Defunct Internet trolling group

"GNAA" redirects here. For other uses, see GNAA (disambiguation).

Wiki letter w.svg

This article is missing information about date of dissolution / end of activity. Please expand the article to include this information. Further details may exist on the talk page.(May 2021)

The Gay Nigger Association of America (GNAA) was an Internet trolling group. They targeted several prominent websites and Internet personalities including Slashdot, Wikipedia, CNN, Barack Obama, Alex Jones, and prominent members of the blogosphere. They also released software products, and leaked screenshots and information about upcoming operating systems. In addition, they maintained a software repository and a wiki-based site dedicated to Internet commentary.[5][6] They were called a "cyberterrorist organization" by the Terrorism Research & Analysis Consortium.[7]

Members of the GNAA also founded Goatse Security, a grey hat information security group. Members of Goatse Security released information in June 2010 about email addresses on AT&T's website from people who had subscribed to mobile data service using the iPad. After the vulnerability was disclosed, the then-president of the GNAA, weev, and a GNAA member, "JacksonBrown" were arrested.[8]

Origins, known members and name

The group was run by a president.[4]New media researcher Andrew Lih stated that it was unclear whether or not there was initially a clearly defined group of GNAA members, or if founding and early members of the GNAA were online troublemakers united under the name in order to disrupt websites.[9] However, professor Jodi Dean and Ross Cisneros claimed that they were an organized group of anti-blogging trolls.[5][10] Reporters also referred to the GNAA as a group.[11][12][13]

The former president of the GNAA, known as "timecop", founded the anime fansub group "Dattebayo". Other members included former president Andrew "weev" Auernheimer, Daniel "JacksonBrown" Spitler,[8][14] former Debian Project Leader Sam Hocevar,[4][failed verification] and former spokesman Leon Kaiser.[15]

The group's name incited controversy and was described as "causing immediate alarm in anyone with a semblance of good taste", "intentionally offensive",[9] and "spectacularly offensive".[11] The group denied allegations of racism and homophobia, explaining that the name was intended to sow disruption on the Internet and challenge social norms (claiming it was derived from the 1992 Danish satirical blaxploitation film Gayniggers from Outer Space).[5]


The GNAA used many different methods of trolling. One method involved flooding a weblog's comment form with text consisting of repeated words and phrases, referred to as "crapflooding".[5][11] On Wikipedia, members of the group created an article about the group, while still adhering to Wikipedia's rules and policies; a process Andrew Lih says "essentially [used] the system against itself."[9] Another method included attacking many Internet Relay Chat channels and networks using different IRC flooding techniques.[16]

The GNAA also produced shock sites containing malware.[5][17] One such site, "Last Measure", contained embedded malware that opened up "an endless cascade of pop-up windows displaying pornography or horrific medical pictures."[17][18] They also performed proof of concept demonstrations.[16][19] These actions have occasionally interrupted the normal operation of popular websites.


In July 2004, two GNAA members submitted leaked screenshots of the upcoming operating system Mac OS X v10.4[20] to the popular Macintosh news website MacRumors, resulting in a post which read "With WWDC just days away, the first Tiger information and screenshots appears to have been leaked. According to sources, Apple will reportedly provide developers with a Mac OS X 10.4 preview copy at WWDC on Monday. The screenshots provided reportedly come from this upcoming developer preview."[21]

In June 2005, the GNAA announced that it had created a Mac OS X Tiger release for Intelx86 processors which caught media attention from various sources.[22][23][24] The next day, the supposed leak was mentioned on the G4 television show Attack of the Show.[25] The ISO image released via BitTorrent merely booted a shock image[25][26] instead of the leaked operating system.[27]

On February 3, 2007, the GNAA successfully managed to convince CNN reporter Paula Zahn that "one in three Americans" believe that the September 11, 2001 terror attacks were carried out by Israeli agents.[28] CNN subsequently ran a story erroneously reporting this, involving a round-table discussion regarding antisemitism and an interview with the father of a Jewish 9/11 victim.[29] The GNAA-owned website said that "over 4,000" Jews were absent from work at the World Trade Center on 9/11.[29]

On February 11, 2007, an attack was launched on the website of US presidential candidate (and future US president) Barack Obama, where the group's name was caused to appear on the website's front page.[30]


In late January 2010, the GNAA used an obscure method known as cross-protocol scripting (a combination of cross-site scripting and inter-protocol exploitation) to cause users of the Freenode IRC network to unknowingly flood IRC channels after visiting websites containing inter-protocol exploits.[12] They also have used a combination of inter-protocol, cross-site, and integer overflow bugs in both the Firefox and Safari web browsers to flood IRC channels.[13]

On October 30, the GNAA began a trolling campaign in the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy on the US East Coast, spreading fake photographs and tweets of alleged looters in action. After the GNAA published a press-release detailing the incident,[31] mainstream media outlets began detailing how the prank was carried out.[32][33]

On December 3, the GNAA was identified as being responsible for a cross-site scripting attack on Tumblr that resulted in thousands of Tumblr blogs being defaced with a pro-GNAA message.[34]

In January 2013, the GNAA collaborated with users on the imageboard 4chan to start a "#cut4bieber" trend on Twitter, encouraging fans of Canadian pop singer Justin Bieber to practice self-harm.[35][36]

From 2014 into 2015, GNAA members began playing an active role in the Gamergate controversy, sabotaging efforts made by pro-Gamergate parties. Several GNAA members were able to gain administrative access to 8chan's (an imageboard associated with Gamergate) primary Gamergate board, which they disrupted and ultimately closed. The GNAA also claimed responsibility for releasing private information related to many pro-Gamergate activists.[37]

On October 13, 2016, GNAA member Meepsheep vandalized Wikipedia to cause the entries for Bill and Hillary Clinton to be overlapped with pornographic images and a message endorsing Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump.[38]

Goatse Security

Main article: Goatse Security

Several members of the GNAA with expertise in grey hat[39] computer security research began releasing information about several software vulnerabilities under the name "Goatse Security." The group chose to publish their work under a separate name because they thought that they would not be taken seriously.[14]

In June 2010, Goatse Security attracted mainstream media attention for their discovery of at least 114,000 unsecured email addresses[40] registered to Apple iPad devices for early adopters of Apple's 3G iPad service.[3][41] The data was aggregated from AT&T's own servers by feeding a publicly available script with HTTP requests containing randomly generated ICC-IDs, which would then return the associated email address. The FBI soon investigated the incident. This investigation led to the arrest of then-GNAA President,[42] Andrew 'weev' Auernheimer, on unrelated drug charges[43] resulting from an FBI search of his home.[14][44]

In January 2011, the Department of Justice announced that Auernheimer would be charged with one count of conspiracy to access a computer without authorization and one count of fraud.[45] A co-defendant, Daniel Spitler, was released on bail.[46][47] In June 2011, Spitler pleaded guilty on both counts after reaching a plea agreement with US attorneys.[48] On November 20, 2012, Auernheimer was found guilty of one count of identity fraud and one count of conspiracy to access a computer without authorization.[49] These convictions were overturned[why?] on April 11, 2014, and Auernheimer was subsequently released from prison.[50]


  1. ^"About". GNAA. Archived from the original on July 20, 2011. Retrieved June 10, 2011.
  2. ^Emspak, Jesse (January 19, 2011). "The Case Against The iPad Hackers". International Business Times. Archived from the original on January 25, 2011. Retrieved March 19, 2011.
  3. ^ abChokshi, Niraj (June 10, 2010). "Meet One of the Hackers Who Exposed the iPad Security Leak". The Atlantic. Atlantic Media Company. Retrieved February 25, 2011.
  4. ^ abcRohr, Altieres (June 11, 2010). "Saiba como ocorreu falha que expôs e-mails de 114 mil usuários do iPad" [Know how failure exposing 114 thousand iPad user email addresses happened]. Rede Globo (in Portuguese). Retrieved September 13, 2010.
  5. ^ abcdeDean, Jodi (2010). Blog Theory: Feedback and Capture in the Circuits of Drive. Cambridge, UK: Polity Press. ISBN . Retrieved August 27, 2010.
  6. ^"FreeNode, allarme sicurezza". PuntoInformatico (in Italian). June 28, 2006. Retrieved August 26, 2011.
  7. ^"Gay Nigger Association of America (GNAA)". Terrorism Research & Analysis Consortium. Archived from the original on November 21, 2014. Retrieved April 13, 2017.
  8. ^ abBilton, Nick; Wortham, Jenna (January 19, 2011). "Two Are Charged With Fraud in iPad Security Breach". The New York Times. p. 4.
  9. ^ abcLih, Andrew (March 17, 2009). The Wikipedia Revolution: How a Bunch of Nobodies Created the World's Greatest Encyclopedia. Cambridge, UK: Hyperion. pp. 170–71. ISBN .
  10. ^Cisneros, Ross B (2005). Regarding Evil (SM). Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
  11. ^ abcKirkpatrick, Stewart (November 22, 2005). "Lazy Guide to Net Culture: Dark side of the rainbow". The Scotsman. Retrieved March 20, 2011.
  12. ^ abConstantin, Lucian (January 30, 2010). "Firefox Bug Used to Harass Entire IRC Network". Softpedia. Retrieved March 17, 2011.
  13. ^ abvan der Meijs, Sander (February 1, 2010). "Bug in Firefox gebruikt tegen IRC netwerk". Webwereld (in Dutch). IDG Netherlands. Archived from the original on July 22, 2012. Retrieved March 17, 2011.
  14. ^ abcKaiser, Leon (January 19, 2011). "Interview: Goatse Security on FBI Charges Following AT&T iPad Breach". DailyTech (Interview: transcript). Interviewed by Mick, Jason. Archived from the original on March 31, 2014. Retrieved January 21, 2011.
  15. ^"DailyTech - Interview: Goatse Security on FBI Charges Following AT&T iPad Breach". Archived from the original on March 31, 2014. Retrieved January 31, 2011.
  16. ^ ab"Firefox-based attack wreaks havoc on IRC users", The Register, January 30, 2010, retrieved August 27, 2010
  17. ^ abAttwood, Feona (2010). making sense of online pornography. Peter Lang. ISBN . Retrieved March 20, 2011.
  18. ^Jones, Dr. Steve (2011). "Horrorporn/Pornhorror: The Problematic Communities and Contexts of Online Shock Imagery"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on March 18, 2014. Retrieved August 26, 2012.
  19. ^Very Ugly Bug at TechCrunch. Accessed August 27, 2010.
  20. ^"Wie typisch". Mac news (in German). DE: Giga. June 28, 2004. Archived from the original on August 2, 2012. Retrieved August 26, 2011.
  21. ^"Mac OS X 10.4 (Tiger) Screenshots?", MacRumors, June 26, 2004, retrieved August 27, 2010
  22. ^"Apple Mac OS X 10.4.1 for Intel hits piracy sites", Mac daily news (report), June 11, 2005, retrieved September 6, 2010
  23. ^"OS X for x86 already in the wild?", Engadget, June 12, 2005, retrieved September 6, 2010
  24. ^"Mac Hacks Allow OS X on PCs", Wired, August 2005, archived from the original on July 27, 2010, retrieved September 8, 2010
  25. ^ ab"Attack of the Show!". Attack of the Show!. June 2005. G4.
  26. ^"MacInDell Part Quatre – The Ruby Goldmine", Gizmodo, retrieved August 27, 2010
  27. ^Jumping on the bandwagon: OS X on x86! OMG!, TUAW, August 12, 2005, retrieved September 7, 2010
  28. ^Welaratna, Deepthi (April 6, 2007). "Terror! Conspiracy! Hoax!". KQED Arts. KQED. Archived from the original on September 22, 2011. Retrieved March 18, 2011.
  29. ^ ab"Paula Zahn Now". Transcripts. February 3, 2007. CNN.
  30. ^"Very Ugly Bug at", Tech crunch, February 11, 2007
  31. ^Kaiser, Leon. "GNAA Fabricates "Sandy Loot Crew", Media Bites". GNAA. Archived from the original on November 3, 2012. Retrieved November 2, 2012.CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  32. ^Grubb, Ben. "Twitter works up a storm over looting images". Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved November 2, 2012.
  33. ^Dillon, Kit. "Less Looting, More Trolling: Daily Mail, Drudge Get Pwnd By Twitter Pranksters #SandyLootCrew". Betabeat. Retrieved November 2, 2012.
  34. ^Hepburn, Ned (December 3, 2012). "Tumblr just got massively hacked". Retrieved March 19, 2013.
  35. ^"Internet Trolls Start Sick Trend To Encourage Justin Bieber Fans To Self-Harm". January 8, 2013. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  36. ^"Justin Bieber fans draw shock, outrage with gruesome 'Cut4Bieber' trending topic". NY Daily News.
  37. ^Bernstein, Joseph. "GamerGate's Headquarters Has Been Destroyed By Trolls". BuzzFeed. Retrieved April 25, 2015.
  38. ^O'Connor, Brendan (October 13, 2016). "Internet Trolls Vandalize Hillary and Bill Clinton's Wikipedia Pages in Extremely NSFW Way". Retrieved October 13, 2016.
  39. ^Apple's iPad security breach reveals vulnerability of mobile devices. Washington Post. Accessed September 2, 2010.
  40. ^Apple's iPad Breach Raises Alarms. NPR. Accessed September 6, 2010.
  41. ^"Falha de segurança que expõe donos do iPad investigada pelo FBI" [Security failure exposing iPad owners investigated by the FBI]. Tek (in Portuguese). PT: June 11, 2010. Archived from the original on July 23, 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2011.
  42. ^United States District Court — District Court of New Jersey, Docket: MAG 11-4022 (CCC). Filed with the court January 13, 2011
  43. ^Torrenzano, Richard; Davis, Mark W (2011). Digital Assassination: Protecting Your Reputation, Brand, Or Business. Macmillan. p. 116. ISBN .
  44. ^Hacker in AT&T-iPad security case arrested on drug charges. CNET. Accessed September 1, 2010.
  45. ^McMillan, Robert; Jackson, Joab (January 18, 2011). "Criminal charges filed against AT&T iPad attackers". Computerworld.
  46. ^Voigt, Kurt (January 21, 2011). "No bail for 2nd iPad e-mail address theft suspect". MSNBC. NBC News. Associated Press. Retrieved February 15, 2011.
  47. ^Porter, David (February 28, 2011). "Suspect in iPad Data Theft Released on Bail in NJ". ABC News. Associated Press. Retrieved March 2, 2011.
  48. ^Smith, Catharine (June 23, 2011). "Daniel Spitler Pleads Guilty To iPad Hack, Email Address Theft". Huffington Post.
  49. ^Zetter, Kim (November 20, 2012). "Hacker Found Guilty of Breaching AT&T Site to Obtain iPad Customer Data".
  50. ^Voreacos, David (April 14, 2014). "AT&T Hacker 'Weev' Parties and Tweets as Case Still Looms". Bloomberg. Retrieved April 14, 2014.
can Asians say the N-word?

How she loved to see his passion and desire in the form of a stronger member. and then he lifts her up. unfolds: leans against a rock: palms cut into sharp stones from pressure: enjoys the sight of a white lush ass for a couple of. Seconds and freely penetrates into the center of the universe of desire.

Similar news:

Everyone in the room burst into applause. Julie's face was wet with tears, but she was smiling proudly. Paul took out the bloody penis from the girl, Camilla immediately began to rub the ointment into her daughter's pussy. Julie's smile became more even, the pain was clearly gone.

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