- Emtee took to social media to defend American superstar Beyoncé following the release of Black Is King
- Following the release of Beyoncé's musical film, many Mzansi tweeps accused her of being a member of Illuminati
- The Roll Up hitmaker accused the tweeps of spreading lies and said they believe everything they hear
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Emtee has taken to social media to defend US superstar Beyoncé following the recent release of of her much-anticipated Black Is King musical film.
Some Mzansi tweeps accused the songstress of being in the Illuminati because of some of her outfits in the film. They tweeted that the American star is satanic and Emtee came to her defence.
The Roll Up hitmaker was once suspected of also being in the Illuminati during the early days of his rap career. The rapper slammed the tweeps for believing "any and everything you see". He also accused them of spreading lies.
A tweep wrote:
"Am I the only one still paying attention to the details of the baphomet and satanic symbols Beyoncé portrays on her outfits? #BlackIsKing #BlackJoy."
According to SAHipHopMag, Emtee reacted to the tweep:
"Hayi F*tsek!!! Y’all love giving the devil clout!?"
The star also told another fan who alleged that some Mzansi stars are also members of the Illuminati where to get of.
"Udakiwe that time utywala buvaliwe (You're drunk while the sale of booze is banned. Awunyi (are you not sh*tting) perhaps?"
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In other news related to Black Is King, Briefly.co.za reported that US rapper Noname has taken to social media to share her two cents on Beyoncé's . The opinionated musician described the visual album, which also stars South African celebs, as an "African aesthetic draped in capitalism".
She said she hopes other Americans remember black people living in the continent whose lives have been affected by US "imperialism".
Born Fatimah Nyeema Warner, the 28-year-old added that black liberation is a global struggle and called on others to use their influence to uplift black people living in Africa. She tweeted on 31 July:
"We love an African aesthetic draped in capitalism. Hope we remember the black folks on the continent whose daily lives are impacted by US imperialism. If we can uplift the imagery I hope we can uplift those who will never be able to access it. Black liberation is a global struggle."
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