- Ntsiki Mazwai got the timeline upset and confused when she tweeted that she loves Moja Love TV
- The poet has dragged the DStv channel in the past and fans were not impressed with her comments
- Social media users took to the comments section to slam Ntsiki for allegedly being a hypocrite
Ntsiki Mazwai just can't seem to catch a break. The Mzansi celebrity is being dragged on social media once again. This time it's for showing appreciation to her employer, Moja Love. Fans were just not impressed with Ntsiki's post on Twitter. She said:
"I work for the best company in the world. I'm so grateful. Thank you Dlozi lam for Moja Love... May we keep growing and build a legacy for Africans. I f****** love Moja Love TV."
Mzansi television fans have a love-hate relationship with Moja Love. Some people believe that the DStv channel is committed to telling real African stories and others just feel that they are exploiting the struggles of others.
Social media users took to the comments section of Ntsiki's post with their thoughts. Check out the reactions below:
"Weren't you dragging them not so long ago after that whole Leanne saga?"
"Do they know that you once said DStv created Moja Love to expose black poverty?"
"Moja Love is making a mockery of black poverty and black culture."
"Moja Love mocks and perpetuates a particular narrative that seeks to undermine our realities and poverty. Their content is centred around using our pain for entertainment.
"This tweet somehow contradicts what you say every day about black consciousness and whiteness. Are you hacked?"
Earlier, Briefly.co.za reported that Ntsiki Mazwai honoured Charlotte Maxeke at her gravesite. Mzansi poet and celebrity Ntsiki Mazwai has taken to social media to wish struggle icon Charlotte Maxeke a happy birthday.
Taking to social media, Ntsiki posted a photo of herself at Charlotte's grave and captioned it:
"Happy birthday mama wethu. Celebrating defiant women who go against patriarchy."
Ntsiki Mazwai is a woman who is very proud of her heritage and celebrates women who hold their own. Charlotte Maxeke was one of them.
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