Chance the Rapper apologises for working with R. Kelly

Chance the Rapper apologises for working with R. Kelly

Chance the Rapper apologises for working with R. Kelly

Allegations surrounding the controversial R & B singer have persisted for many years, however, it appears as though the tide has turned, as more and more celebrities have chosen to speak their mind about him.

Vibe reported some of these texts were allegedly sent from Faith Rogers and Asante McGee, who was also accused of working with Joycelyn Savage's father to extort money from Kelly. The courts ruled in Kelly's favour.

The release of the "Surviving R. Kelly" documentary on Lifetime has found many people speaking out on the situation, and now Common has given his thoughts.

In the final part of the documentary, it's alleged that Kelly forces women to use buckets instead of bathrooms at his estate, and that the buckets could only be emptied with his permission. Andrea Lee, Kelly's ex-wife; Lizette Martinez, a high school student whom he met at a mall; Lisa Van Allen, the youngest girl at a music video shoot; Jerhonda Pace, who was 15 when she met him at his child pornography trial.

More news: Chance the Rapper says he regrets working with R. Kelly

I was at the grocery store Sunday and overheard two men arguing about whether or not the documentary was fair to Kelly.

DeRogartis's most recent investigative work included allegations of a "sex cult" based at R Kelly's Atlanta home, kidnapping, underage rape and harassment. The idea of comparing black women like my mother, who risked her life to bring me into this world, or my fiancée, whom I couldn't even begin to imagine a life without, is beyond insane; psychotic even. "I believe these women and don't give a f**k about protecting a serial child rapist", Legend wrote ahead of the show's premiere on Thursday. Following its broadcast, the rapper took to Twitter to claim the quote was taken out of context, but he regrets making the 2015 track Somewhere In Paradise with the 51-year-old R&B star and wanted to apologise to survivors for ignoring past accusations. I would think that for most viewers, Surviving R. Kelly will make it much harder to do so-to keep listening to his songs, if it wasn't already.

But after Saturday's last episode of the series, people who took to social media had one question: why did no one care about the girls? In the extended clip, he explains how he (and society at large) was "programmed to really be hypersensitive to black male oppression" and to discredit the voices of black women - which caused him to automatically view Kelly as a victim when allegations came against him. R.Kelly's music. Or Michael Jackson's music.

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