We recap some of the worst moments of the year, learn about Black Wall Street and discuss cannibalism because we are living in the darkest timeline. Happy Holidays!
We are back in time for your uncomfortable family Thanksgiving! We start the episode discussing the midterm elections, we learn about Native American Boarding Schools and finish with some Slay or Nay.
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.
Bill and Kat begins the episode with Y’all Trying It where they discuss two companies that are run by jerks. Bill is puzzled with Kat’s love of nature. Even though our lives feel like a daily dumpster fires, we can still find a thing or two to appreciate.
Kat and Bill join Jenn and Trin in answering your friendship questions.
Kat and Bill do a short and sweet episode for Memorial Day. They discuss the little know Black treasure, the Negro Motorist Green Handbook, that allowed Black motorist to safely road trip around the country in Jim Crow America.
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 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.
Kat and Bill discuss the importance of voting and explore different family structures. Is the heteronormative American ideal of a husband, wife and 2.5 kids outdated? They also feature Navajo activist Annie Dodge Wauneka for Women’s History month.