The school denounced the rapper’s “anti-Black, antisemitic, racist and dangerous statements.”
Treating Kanye West’s latest statements as exceptional, rather than a routine expression of the everyday reality of white supremacy, is only making the problem worse.
A film studio scrapped its completed documentary on Ye, artists are denouncing hate speech, and LA’s Holocaust Museum says it received threats.
The gargantuan three-part documentary follows the famous, controversial rapper for 20 years, capturing his brilliance and contradictions.
The live stream of Kanye West’s Coachella “Sunday Service” and the restored Aretha Franklin concert film Amazing Grace offer contrasting portraits of celebrity faith.
Kanye West and Ivanka Trump have created the fashion line “Make America Yeezus,” with Trump designing her own pair of Yeezys.
The future of rap lies in silliness, absurdism, functionalism, and sonic delight.
After music and fashion, Kim Kardashian’s husband is trying his hand at architecture via his new firm, YEEZY Home.
Arthur Jafa’s “Love Is the Message, The Message Is Death” communicates a truth about black life in the US: Many of our public encounters erupt in violence or are premised upon violence.
One can only imagine the patience and tolerance required of New York Magazine writer Amy Larocca to spend time with Vanessa Beecroft and listen to the utter absurdity spewing from the artist’s mouth.
First things first: Kanye West’s release strategy for his new album was a catastrophe.
This morning, School of the Art Institute of Chicago honorary degree holder Kanye West proclaimed on Twitter: “My tweets are a form of contemporary art only compromised by people trying to tell me what to tweet and not to tweet…”