Kat and Billie wrap up Black History month by discussing the contradictions of the Hotep movement and having a solid laugh while doing it.
Can a person be transracial? Can one feel that they were born the wrong race? The answer is no. Kat and Billie explains why.
It has been a rough week for women. Kat and Bill talk about it and are ready to burn the patriarchy and rape culture to the ground.
Kat and Bill start the episode with “This week in law enforcement” where they discuss cops who are really criminals. The then dive into the Incel movement and toxic masculinities. They end the episode with Black Girl Magic, White Boy Tragic, US Open edition.
In today’s episode, Willie Lynch’s letter is debunked, Kat and Bill talk about the concept of moving to Africa and the general litness of Black culture.
Kat and Bill begin with the Summer Edition of Slay or Nay. They then go into the infamous but possible fictional Willie Lynch speech of 1712. They end the show with a new segment called Nappy Hair, Don’t Care where they just straight up talk about Black hair… deal with it.
Kat and Bill ditch the segments and spend the whole show discussing the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850’s influence on modern day policing and the not so recent epidemic of white people calling the police on black people for simply existing.
Kat and Bill discuss Bill Cosby’s conviction, Kanye’s journey into the sunken zone and Janelle Monae’s glorious coming out. In the main segment, they discuss the consequences of being Black in White spaces and finish discussing the first Black female soldier, Cathay Williams.
Kat and Bill introduce a new segment Breathing While Black where we talk about black people just trying to live. They then go into gender identity, queer misogyny and gender policing. They later honor Alice H. Parker for her invention that paved the way for central heating.
In honor of spring, Kat and Bill discuss the progress of this year’s goals in Slay or Nay. They then talk about rethinking the 9 to 5 and pros and cons of the gig economy. Can we change what work looks like within our generation? They finish by celebrating Black Women’s History month by featuring Dr. Shirley Ann Jackson.