— SP IS MY OFFICE! (@BIGBABY_SP) November 4, 2013
— Red Stater (@DPRFOZ) November 4, 2013
The World Refuses To Apologize For Not Providing Thou With Attention For 0.1 Second RT”@CindyBeeCaters: Why can’t white girls rock too”
— المثيرة الفوضى (@RomanKush) November 4, 2013
“How come we don’t get a white history month?” “How come there aren’t any White Scholarships?” “Why isn’t there a white girls rock?” STFU
— Dee C. (@NaijaRoyale) November 4, 2013
The people claiming that Black Girls Rock is racist don’t want me to lecture them on the sordid history of White feminism. #blackgirlsrock
— Dwayne Rodgers (@DiggsWayne) November 4, 2013
Soon as white women show up at a runway show and ask ‘Why is this show totally white?’ I’ll pay attention to #whitegirlsrock
— dream hampton (@dreamhampton) November 4, 2013
— whaddupdoe jackson (@yaaDetroitewaa) November 4, 2013
If you want #WhiteGirlsRock just check out the shows on CBS, NBC, ABC, MTV, FOX NEWS, Lifetime, HBO, Showtime, TNT, USA Networks…
— Black Canseco (@BlackCanseco) November 4, 2013
It’s a shame how many black dudes are protesting for a #WhiteGirlsRock platform. Do their capes for their snow bunnies ever come off?
— Paris (@_ToParisAndBack) November 4, 2013
It has been stated over and over again, many different ways, that White Girls Rock is the default in this country. Expanding privilege is not equality. And it is pathetic, though not surprising, that some Black men showed up and showed out for all the wrong reasons, and some White women wouldn’t understand solidarity even if it was spelled out on the Soul Train board.
Mara Brock Akil stated so eloquently last night: “Black women, even if no one else sees you, I see you…We are worth protecting and we are worth loving.”
Though many attempts are made, nothing and no one can change that fact.