Doja Cat Controversy: Doja Cat Denies Making Racist Comments and “Stripping for White Racists.”

Doja Cat, a popular singer, has apologised for a song that some people took to be mocking victims of police brutality and has denied participating in racist chats online.
The actress rushed to Instagram to respond to multiple allegations, including that she had stripped for white supremacists in a webcam session.
The star denied the claim, calling it “100% wrong,” but she did acknowledge engaging in “dumb-ass behaviour” in the past.
Fan service She apologised to her audience for “hurting” them in any manner.
Amalaratna Zandile Dlamini, a.k.a. the singer/rapper, was responding to the weekend craze of #DojaCatIsOverParty on Twitter.
doja cat controversy

‘Bad Decision’

An ancient song titled Dindu Nuffin, a derogatory nickname for black victims of police violence, surfaced online and sparked the debate.
Although Dlamini never specifically named Sandra Bland, a black woman who died in Texas police custody in 2015, the song has been interpreted by some as a reference to her.
The musician was allegedly caught on camera making sexual comments to males who identified as members of the alt-right/incel community, a group of white nationalists who identify as “involuntarily celibate” on the video chatroom site Tiny Chat.
Dlamini made an effort to provide some context for the videos in an Instagram post published on Sunday night.
She admitted, “I’ve used public chat rooms to socialise since I was a child.”
“Although I now see that I shouldn’t have frequented some chatting platforms, I can confidently say that I have never participated in any overtly racist discussions. I apologise to anyone I have offended.”
The singer, whose father is the South African actor Dumisani Dlamini, continued by saying she was “extremely proud of where I come from” and that she identified as a “black woman.”
“A response to people who often used that phrase to hurt me,” she said, “I wrote the song Dindu Nuffin.” “It was a stupid decision to utilise the phrase in my music,” she concedes now.

98 Apology Videos

The singer went on Instagram Live several hours after releasing her statement to explain that it was “an edited piece from me and the folks I work with” and to address the topic in further depth.
The celebrity spent 30 minutes detailing the charges against her, after playing fans clips from the 98 video apologies she had composed over the weekend.
She called Dindu Nuffin “lyrically lost” and “maybe the worst song in the entire world,” but she asserted that it had “zero connections connected to police brutality or Sandra Bland.”
She went on to say that it was “one of the worst rumours that I’ve ever encountered to see music, the song that I made, related to an innocent black woman’s death.”
Dlamini once more denied taking part in racist talks, although she did say that “there is racism that happens across Tiny Chat,” implying that it was more common on one platform than others.
However, the celebrity clarified that prior to her meteoric rise in the music industry, she had served as a moderator on the site and banned people from making racist or abusive comments about women.
doja cat controversy
“I’ve been on the receiving end of it, and I know it’s manageable,” she said. “The story that this is some sort of white nationalist forum is completely false.”
Dlamini said, “I adore my skin colour.,” in response to those who accused her of “internalised racism” and self-hatred. The compliments I get make me feel pretty good about myself “.
She admitted that “lightening to a certain point” may have been used on some of her publicity shots, but maintained: “That’s the way life is. Photo editing is something I do immediately after taking the shot “.
Even when a video surfaced online in which she appeared to call Beyoncé “Beyonkey,” she said she didn’t mean any mockery.
She proclaimed that Beyoncé was the best of the best. “It is because of Beyoncé that I have faith in my own abilities. I owe a lot of my professional identity to Beyoncé. There is no denying Beyoncé’s skill, and I have been there every time anyone has ever come for her. And with that, I shall conclude.”


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Because of the recent success of her disco anthem “Say So,” which peaked at #1 in the United States and #2 in the United Kingdom, Doja Cat’s online past has been thrust into the limelight.
At the end of her video message, she thanked her followers for their encouragement but also admitted that she was not a good example to follow.
It’s the most solemn time you’ll ever hear me talk, she warned.
“My young followers and those who look up to me should know that their behaviour doesn’t have to mirror mine all the time.
I’m not perfect, but I should try to avoid doing stupid things.

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