Audio: Underground Feed Back Stereo Podcast 27 (Hosted by SemiraTruth + YOUmedia Squad)

Posted in Uncategorized on August 31, 2016 by brothers1


Underground Feed Back Stereo Podcast 27 (Hosted by SemiraTruth + YOUmedia Squad)
A Podcast / Radio broadcast of some of the most interesting music you want to listen to and know its in Stereo, YOUmedia Squad: Bumping that Raw Hip Hop Music with Semira Truth … Hip Hop Culture with a diverse musical playlist for your weekly ride out or walking pleasure!

YOUmedia Squad + SemiraTruth – Introduction #UNDERGROUNDFEEDBACKSTEREO
Aslaam Mahdi – AM Styles (Prothorax Antenna (DarioREMIX))
Nina Simone – Some Say
Sean Price – Breeze
Hello Tomorrow – The Top Freestyle
OSHUN – Gods ft Tnah Apex
KRS One – Drugs Won (Prod. PredatorPr!me)
Open Mike Eagle – Dark Comedy Late Show (prod. Exile)
DVS + MAXPTAH – The First Time (Again) (prod by MAXPTAH)
Dann!e Amnes!a – BLACK BOY (Prod. DYL)

Audio: Sharkula – “JERry CURL Jacuzzi” (Prod. By Azarias)

Posted in Uncategorized on August 30, 2016 by brothers1

Unfortunately Denmark didn’t like his verse so i’m rocking this song solo. It will be on sound cloud soon!


Racist Who Hate Don’t Get No Love: Black in the USA by Brothers Perspective Magazine

Posted in Uncategorized on August 30, 2016 by brothers1

The USA  is the most racist colonial oppression outside of england on earth is in great defense of it oppression. Angry media and its oppressive benefactors of such a demonic mentality are taking the time to personally persecute any African on stolen land forced into Post Traumatic Syndrome  in the United States are in an uproar because the people they have oppressed don’t agree with the atrocities they institute towards the “Black” people they have oppressed.

Why so angry white europeans, why so sad that you can’t control peoples minds and continuously oppress people for speaking against your ratchet evil.

After years of tirelessly working to destroy the minds of stolen peoples, the time has come where the majority of the melanin rich original people of the planet  are fighting back and debunking fraudulent claims designed by colonial oppression worldwide. The negative stories that the anglo breed has fallen short and failed in all areas.

Maybe telling the truth about the reality we all live in and helping to create a more intelligent dialog will help to develop the minds of future generations. With over 400 years of working to destroy the minds, spirits and passion of melanin rich people nothing has stopped a powerful fighting spirit of the colored people of the world.

The people labeled as Black reluctantly and selflessly built and help to redesign Northern America after the euro stole the land from original indigenous people, whom they killed off  large populations in the process of stealing the land. Where is the love where is the respect, why such hatred because people don’t stand and salute a flag that has lynched, burned, lawfully murdered a great people.

The english, french and all europeans expect to gain love after exhibiting hate, what a sick twisted parallel or contradiction! This oppression carefully designs laws and a system that locks Black people up in a prison system for minor offenses creating wealth for the criminal justice system and  large private corporations. Black people spend years being hunted down by racist police in the USA,  a system that promotes racial violence.


Slave Owner Francis Scott Key Wrote the “The Star-Spangled Banner”

Posted in Uncategorized on August 30, 2016 by brothers1

Christian Religious song writer Francis Scott Key Owned Slaves and Wrote the “The Star-Spangled Banner”


Slavery and American Colonization Society

Key purchased his first slave in 1800 or 1801, and owned six slaves in 1820. Mostly in the 1830s, Key manumitted (set free) seven slaves, one of whom (Clem Johnson) continued to work for him for wages as his farm’s foreman, supervising several slaves. The Baltimore Sun Wrote, Perhaps the country should consider also replacing the national anthem because poet Francis Scott Key owned up to 20 other human beings.

Key throughout his career also represented several slaves seeking their freedom in court (for free), as well as several masters seeking return of their runaway human property. Key, Judge William Leigh of Halifax and bishop William Meade were administrators of the will of their friend John Randolph of Roanoke, who died without children and left a will directing his executors to free his more than four hundred slaves. Over the next decade, beginning in 1833, the administrators fought to enforce the will and provide the freed slaves land to support themselves.

Key was considered a decent master, and publicly criticized slavery’s cruelties, so much that after his death a newspaper editorial stated “So actively hostile was he to the peculiar institution that he was called ‘The Nigger Lawyer’ …. because he often volunteered to defend the downtrodden sons and daughters of Africa. Mr. Key convinced me that slavery was wrong–radically wrong.”

Key was a founding member and active leader of the American Colonization Society, and its predecessor influential Maryland branch, the primary goal of which was to send free African-Americans back to Africa. However, he was removed from the board in 1833 as its policies shifted toward abolitionist.

A slave-owner himself, Key used his position as U.S. Attorney to suppress abolitionists. In 1833, Key secured a grand jury indictment against Benjamin Lundy, editor of the anti-slavery publication, the Genius of Universal Emancipation, and his printer, William Greer, for libel after Lundy published an article that declared, “There is neither mercy nor justice for colored people in this district [of Columbia]”. Lundy’s article, Key said in the indictment, “was intended to injure, oppress, aggrieve, and vilify the good name, fame, credit & reputation of the Magistrates and constables” of Washington. Lundy left town rather than face trial; Greer was acquitted.

In August 1836, Key agreed to prosecute botanist and doctor Reuben Crandall, brother of controversial Connecticut school teacher Prudence Crandall, who had recently moved to the national capital. Key secured an indictment for “seditious libel” after two marshals (who operated as slave catchers in their off hours) found Crandall had a trunk full of anti-slavery publications in his Georgetown residence, five days after the Snow Riot, caused by rumors that a mentally ill slave had attempted to kill an elderly white woman. In an April 1837 trial that attracted nationwide attention, Key charged that Crandall’s actions instigated slaves to rebel. Crandall’s attorneys acknowledged he opposed slavery, but denied any intent or actions to encourage rebellion. Key, in his final address to the jury said:

“Are you willing, gentlemen, to abandon your country, to permit it to be taken from you, and occupied by the abolitionist, according to whose taste it is to associate and amalgamate with the negro? Or, gentlemen, on the other hand, are there laws in this community to defend you from the immediate abolitionist, who would open upon you the floodgates of such extensive wickedness and mischief?”

A jury acquitted Crandall.

This defeat, as well as family tragedies in 1835, diminished Key’s political ambition. He resigned as district attorney in 1840. He remained a staunch proponent of African colonization and a strong critic of the antislavery movement until his death.

from the oppressor: Wikipedia  and Baltimore Sun

Star-Spangled Bigotry: The Hidden Racist History of the National Anthem: “The Star-Spangled Banner,” one of the most racist, pro-slavery, anti-black songs BY: JASON JOHNSON

Posted in Uncategorized on August 30, 2016 by brothers1


art thank you amerikkka art by Marcellous


Posted: July 4, 2016 from

Americans generally get a failing grade when it comes to knowing our “patriotic songs.” I know more people who can recite “America, F–k Yeah” from Team America than “America the Beautiful.” “Yankee Doodle”? No one older than a fifth-grader in chorus class remembers the full song. “God Bless America”? More people know the Rev. Jeremiah Wright remix than the actual full lyrics of the song. Most black folks don’t even know “the black national anthem.” (There’s a great story about Bill Clinton being at an NAACP meeting where he was the only one who knew it past the first line. Bill Clinton: Woke in the ’90s.)

In the case of our national anthem, “The Star-Spangled Banner,” perhaps not knowing the full lyrics is a good thing. It is one of the most racist, pro-slavery, anti-black songs in the American lexicon, and you would be wise to cut it from your Fourth of July playlist.

“The Star-Spangled Banner,” as most Americans know it, is only a couple of lines. In fact, if you look up the song on Google, only the most famous lyrics pop up on Page 1:

Oh say can you see,
By the dawn’s early light,
What so proudly we hailed,
At the twilight’s last gleaming?

Whose broad stripes and bright stars,
Through the perilous fight,
O’er the ramparts we watched,
Were so gallantly streaming.

And thy rocket’s red glare,
Thy bombs bursting in air,
Gave proof through thee night,
That our flag was still there.

Oh say does that star spangled banner yet wave,
O’er the land of the free, and the home of the brave.

The story, as most of us are told, is that Francis Scott Key was a prisoner on a British ship during the War of 1812 and wrote this poem while watching the American troops battle back the invading British in Baltimore. That—as is the case with 99 percent of history that is taught in public schools and regurgitated by the mainstream press—is less than half the story.

To understand the full “Star-Spangled Banner” story, you have to understand the author. Key was an aristocrat and city prosecutor in Washington, D.C. He was, like most enlightened men at the time, not against slavery; he just thought that since blacks were mentally inferior, masters should treat them with more Christian kindness. He supported sending free blacks (not slaves) back to Africa and, with a few exceptions, was about as pro-slavery, anti-black and anti-abolitionist as you could get at the time.

Of particular note was Key’s opposition to the idea of the Colonial Marines. The Marines were a battalion of runaway slaves who joined with the British Royal Army in exchange for their freedom. The Marines were not only a terrifying example of what slaves would do if given the chance, but also a repudiation of the white superiority that men like Key were so invested in.

All of these ideas and concepts came together around Aug. 24, 1815, at the Battle of Bladensburg, where Key, who was serving as a lieutenant at the time, ran into a battalion of Colonial Marines. His troops were taken to the woodshed by the very black folks he disdained, and he fled back to his home in Georgetown to lick his wounds. The British troops, emboldened by their victory in Bladensburg, then marched into Washington, D.C., burning the Library of Congress, the Capitol Building and the White House. You can imagine that Key was very much in his feelings seeing black soldiers trampling on the city he so desperately loved.

A few weeks later, in September of 1815, far from being a captive, Key was on a British boat begging for the release of one of his friends, a doctor named William Beanes. Key was on the boat waiting to see if the British would release his friend when he observed the bloody battle of Fort McHenry in Baltimore on Sept. 13, 1815. America lost the battle but managed to inflict heavy casualties on the British in the process. This inspired Key to write “The Star-Spangled Banner” right then and there, but no one remembers that he wrote a full third stanza decrying the former slaves who were now working for the British army:

And where is that band who so vauntingly swore,
That the havoc of war and the battle’s confusion
A home and a Country should leave us no more?
Their blood has wash’d out their foul footstep’s pollution.
No refuge could save the hireling and slave
From the terror of flight or the gloom of the grave,
And the star-spangled banner in triumph doth wave
O’er the land of the free and the home of the brave.

In other words, Key was saying that the blood of all the former slaves and “hirelings” on the battlefield will wash away the pollution of the British invaders. With Key still bitter that some black soldiers got the best of him a few weeks earlier, “The Star-Spangled Banner” is as much a patriotic song as it is a diss track to black people who had the audacity to fight for their freedom. Perhaps that’s why it took almost 100 years for the song to become the national anthem.

To hear more of the story, there is an excellent short documentary about the history of “The Star-Spangled Banner” by some students at Morgan State University. In the meantime, it might be a good idea to switch up your Fourth of July patriotic playlist.

Jason Johnson, political editor at The Root, is a professor of political science at Morgan State’s School of Global Journalism and Communication and is a frequent guest on MSNBC, CNN, Al-Jazeera International, Fox Business News and SiriusXM Satellite Radio. Follow him on Twitter.

Radio: Stahhr – Southern Vangard Radio Interview Sessions

Posted in Uncategorized on August 27, 2016 by brothers1

Stahhr – Southern Vangard Radio Interview Sessions

Stahhr – Southern Vangard Radio Interview Sessions

BANG! @southernvangard #radio presents the #Stahhr interview session! As we mentioned in Ep084 – this was quite a week at Southern Vangard HQ. Doe and his wife welcomed a new baby boy into the world right about the time we normally upload the shows for the week – however, we’re STILL delivering that raw twice this week (yeah, pun intended), albeit all on Thursday instead of our Tues / Thurs cadence. Stahhr has been holding down MC duties in the ATL underground since the late 90s and has been a long time friend of Meeks and Doe for many years. We talked all kinds of goodies, from her fledgling clothing company, Scribe Tees, her recent mic appearances on Max Ptah’s new album and Eloh Kush’s “B-Boy Bonanza”, which found her side by side with hip-hop legends El Da Sensei & A.G. of DITC! We also crack open the history books to talk early days growing up in Memphis, the life changing event that eventually brought her to ATL and how she ended up in a circle of ATL hip-hop elite that included Scienz of Life, MF DOOM & Big Juss to name a few. There’s tons more inside folks, so go on…push play, and remember it’s ALWAYS that #smithsonian #grade! // @southernvangard on #itunes #podcast #stitcherradio#soundcloud #mixcloud // #hiphop #rap #dj #mix #interview #podcast #ATL #MEMPHIS #WORLDWIDE

Recorded live August 21, 2016 @ Dirty Blanket Studios, Marietta, GA
@southernvangard on #itunes #podcast #stitcherradio #soundcloud #mixcloud
twitter/IG: @jondoeatl @southernvangard @cappuccinomeeks @beatlabusa

Audio: PHENOM – DBS2 INTRO (Video)

Posted in Uncategorized on August 27, 2016 by brothers1

MP3 DL:…

PHENOM, a veteran Chicago Emcee/ Spoken Word Poet releases the INTRO track and visual to his forth-coming mixtape DAT BOY SAID II. The track starts with the words “Meanwhile” in Chi-Town, howevever the video starts with visuals of what is still considered to be a grimmy part of the Brooklyn borough “BUSHWICK”. The video shows PHENOM in one of his rawest forms perfroming in the middle of a busy New York City street. No fancy props, no storyline, just PHENOM, the streets, the people and a camera. PHENOM states that no matter what the popular sound of the industry is he will continue the mission and that is to do “Hip-Hop Forever Boiiii” ….

With recent ties to Chance The Rapper & Open Mike Chicago; PHENOM has been expanding his fan base since his 2015 release of his album “I Didn’t Come I Was Sent”.



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