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Celebrities, activists condemn rapper DaBaby’s ‘homophobic’ comments

Rapper DaBaby is facing widespread criticism from celebrities and activists for comments he made about people living with HIV/AIDS. DaBaby, known for his hit song "Rockstar" and for being featured in Dua Lipa's "Levitating," asked fans Sunday night at the Rolling Loud music festival in Miami to shine their cellphone flashlights if they "didn’t show up today with HIV/AIDS, any of them deadly sexually transmitted diseases that will make you die in two to three weeks," along with further crude comments about gay men and women, according to a now-viral video.
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DaBaby’s New Music Video Includes an Apology for Homophobic Comments: ‘Don’t Fight Hate With Hate’

Saying sorry. DaBaby issued a second apology after receiving backlash for homophobic comments made during the Rolling Loud Miami music festival. The Ohio native (whose real name is Jonathan Kirk) made headlines earlier this week after he compared people living with HIV and AIDS to “junkies on the street” while performing on Sunday, July 25. Just days later, the “Rockstar” rapper, 29, alluded to his controversial statement in the music video for his song “Giving What It’s Supposed to Give.”
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DaBaby defends homophobic comments amid backlash

(CNN) — DaBaby has addressed his recent controversial comments at the Rolling Loud music festival in Miami. The rapper was criticized after video of his Sunday night performance began circulating on social media. During the performance, he made false and insulting comments about gay men and HIV, and spoke crudely...
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DaBaby Says He Was Just ‘Being Me’ When He Made Those Homophobic Comments

DaBaby used his new music video to address the controversy over his recent homophobic comments but stopped short of offering an apology for them. At the end of the visual companion to “Giving What It’s Supposed to Give,” the rapper wrote, “Don’t fight hate with hate. My apologies for being me the same way you want the freedom to be you.” He did not, in fact, offer an apology to the LGBTQ community. At the Rolling Loud festival the previous weekend, DaBaby had said to a crowd, “If you didn’t show up today with HIV, AIDS, any of them deadly sexually transmitted diseases that’ll make you die in two or three weeks, put your cellphone light up.” Defending himself on Instagram in the following days, he wrote that his fans did not have AIDS because they “ain’t no nasty gay n---as.” On Twitter on Wednesday, he did apologize to people with AIDS: “Anybody who done ever been effected by AIDS/HIV y’all got the right to be upset, what I said was insensitive even though I have no intentions on offending anybody.” Dua Lipa, who collaborated with DaBaby on a successful remix of her song “Levitating,” said she was “surprised and horrified” by the remarks, as did pop legend Elton John.
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DaBaby Injects Controversy Into Rolling Loud's Final Night as Post Malone, Megan Thee Stallion Close It With a Bang

The third and final day of Rolling Loud 2021 in Miami (July 25) didn't skimp out on the fiery performances and major league appearances. Not only were fans treated to the crafty showmanship of hometown hero Rick Ross, but T-Pain's flair and zany personality kept the party rocking too. And it wasn't only the veterans who flexed their stage prowess: Today's generation of stars -- including Post Malone, Megan Thee Stallion, DaBaby, and Jack Harlow -- steamrolled through their sets with relative ease.
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hotnewhiphop.com

DaBaby Drops "Giving What It's Supposed To Give" & Touches On Everything That He's Being Cancelled For

Tory Lanez recently sparked a debate about "why the f*ck was rap started," and although he received some mixed reactions due to his own controversies, the topic is an interesting one regardless. Different artists use the impactful genre for various different reasons, and while some use Hip-Hop to help people through tough times or inspire resistance amongst persecuted groups of people, other rappers are more than satisfied with using the rap art form to entertain.
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