Top videos

47 Views · 1 year ago

Doja Cat // Streets (Official Video)
Hot Pink // Out Now:

Subscribe to Doja Cat's Official YouTube Channel:

“Streets” (Official Video)
Starring: Doja Cat & Kofi Siriboe (@kofisiriboe)
Director: @christhedirector
Executive Producer: @christhedirector @miketheproducer
Commissioner: @samhoustonishere
Producer: @miketheproducer
Line Producer: @nicky_bonez
Director of Photography: @jchema
Production Company: @luckybastards_inc @londonalley

Follow Doja Cat:

#dojacat #streets #hotpink

103 Views · 9 months ago

Jason entertained millions of people during the 2020 pandemic after creating a TikTok account that centered around viral skits of his fictional son Derek and his friends, all played by Jason. Now watch Jason return to his stand-up roots as he delivers a must-see performance in his hilarious highly anticipated stand-up special Light Skinned filmed in front of a sold-out audience at Gas South Theatre in Duluth Georgia.

About JasonJason Banks is a veteran stand-up comedian out of Columbus, Ohio. During the 2020 pandemic, Jason created a TikTok account and started making content, which now has since amassed over 9 million followers, over 270 million likes, and over 1 BILLION views. Jason’s viral skits detail the misadventures of his fictional son Derek and his friends, all played by Jason. In addition to creating content online, often inspired by his 10-year-old twins, Jason performs on some of the biggest stages all over the country. After winning numerous competitions in his home state of Ohio — including the “Funniest Person in Columbus Contest” at the Columbus Funny Bone — Jason started touring the U.S. regularly. He’s appeared on both seasons of Laff Mobb’s Laff Tracks on TruTV and most recently recorded his first-hour special in Atlanta, which will be released in 2023.

65 Views · 1 year ago

They Didn't Know That a Camera Was Watching Them and Did This

They didn't know they were being filmed by a security camera.

No matter how much a person loves attention, there are some moments when he is not happy at all to be caught by camera. But you must admit it is much more interesting to watch real moments of life than to watch staged shots. is why today I will show you the most interesting videos from security cameras!


When the battery burst, the guy put a bucket up so the water would flow into it. But it was absolutely useless, because as soon as the bucket was full, he poured the water directly onto the floor.

For copyright matters please contact us at:

Production Music courtesy of Epidemic Sound

44 Views · 1 year ago

Dean Booker on the Week One Episode of This Week on the Yard presented by the HBCU Esports Alliance and Gillette.

35 Views · 1 year ago

Black Greek letter organizations date back to the early 1900s.

86 Views · 1 year ago

Crossing Over: Black Greek Life A 4-part mini-series begins exploring Black fraternities and sororities at Louisiana’s HBCUs. Kara St. Cyr explores the “Divine Nine.”

30 Views · 1 year ago

Stories about punk music tend to picture thin-framed white guys and girls with shaved heads, part of an angry, energetic scene born out of the working class angst of young white England in the 1970s. But the actual history of punk – as a type of music and movement – is more complicated than that.

Black punks have been an integral and pioneering part of punk history – and they're keeping the movement alive and growing today. Host Sana Saeed explores that history and talks to proto-punk band Death, musician and journalist Greg Tate, the band The 1865 and festival organizer Shawna Shawnté.

Learn more here:
New York Times. “This Band Was Punk Before Punk Was Punk.”

Vice. “The Bands Taking British Punk Back to Its Multicultural Roots.”

GQ. “Nazi Punks F**k Off: How Black Flag, Bad Brains and More Took Back Their Scene from White Supremacists.”

Relevant links:
A Band Called Death:
The Universe Is Lit:
Bay Area Girls Rock Camp:
The 1865:

Presented by: Sana Saeed
Edited by: Brian Joseph and Michael Zipkin
Animations by: Chia Liu
Produced by: Sana Saeed and Kathryn Wheeler
Executive Producer: Sarah Nasr

Music tracks courtesy APM, YouTube and The 1865.
Footage and images courtesy of Getty Images, The Universe is Lit, Keep on Knocking, LLC, Ed Marshall Photography NYC, Evan Carter and Paul Rosenfield.

91 Views · 1 year ago

Official audio for Red Hot Chili Peppers song 'The Shape I'm Takin'

Available Now at

#ChiliPeppers #TheShapeImTakin #ReturnOfTheDreamCanteen

23 Views · 1 year ago

Ahead of the 2016 Draft, Jaylen Brown predicted he would one day make it to the NBA Finals. This is his journey from Draft to chasing an NBA title.

Never miss a moment with the latest news, trending stories and highlights to bring you closer to your favorite players and teams.
Download now ➡

Subscribe to the NBA:

20 Views · 9 months ago

Ali Siddiq tells a story about his fiercely competitive daughter, faces the hard truth about his son and describes how living in a white neighborhood has changed him.

25 Views · 1 year ago

Brothers Eddie Washington (Fall 14) and Quintin Hobbs (Spring 17) graduation step! Onward and Upward brother!

52 Views · 1 year ago

Cardi B confesses to Emma Chamberlain that she still gets nervous before appearing on the red carpet, despite once again dropping jaws in what she calls "the most comfortable dress she's ever worn."

Still haven’t subscribed to Vogue on YouTube? ►►
Get the best of Vogue delivered right in your inbox ►►
Want to hear more from our editors? Subscribe to the magazine ►►
Check out our new podcast 'In Vogue: The 1990s' ►►

Vogue is the authority on fashion news, culture trends, beauty coverage, videos, celebrity style, and fashion week updates.

85 Views · 1 year ago

Baron Vaughn and Open Mike Eagle explore the meaning of “woke,” Candice Thompson discusses the benefits of looking racially ambiguous, and Tone Bell pays tribute to the glory of Klondike bars.

Paramount+ is here! Stream all your favorite shows now on Paramount+. Try it FREE at

Original airdate: May 3, 2019

About The New Negroes with Baron Vaughn & Open Mike Eagle:
The New Negroes with Baron Vaughn & Open Mike Eagle is a socially aware stand-up and music series. Vaughn and Eagle took inspiration for the series and title from the term “New Negro,” as popularized during the Harlem Renaissance, and it refers to black Americans speaking up, telling their own stories and affirming their various identities to dismantle outdated assumptions and beliefs.


Subscribe to Comedy Central Stand-Up:

Watch more Comedy Central Stand-Up:

Follow Comedy Central Stand-Up:

Watch full Comedy Central stand-up specials:

Comedy Central Stand-Up: Anti-Bias Statement:

27 Views · 1 year ago

Doja Cat // Planet Her // The New Album Out Now:
🪐 Visit to unlock hidden features in an interactive experience 🪐
You've landed on Planet Her and now it's time to become a citizen. Get your special Planet Her I.D. and playlist:

Watch official videos from Doja Cat:
"Get Into It (Yuh)" //
“You Right” //
“Need To Know” //
“Kiss Me More” ft. SZA //

Director: child.
Production Company: Hound
Producers: Michelle Larkin, Missy Galanida, Sam Houston, Isaac Rice
Co-Producer: David Wept
Label PM: Val Pensa, Quinci Bryant
PM: David Cho
Production Coordinator: Kevin Chang
DP: Jonathan Sela
Production Designer: John Richoux
Art Director: Leah Bychurch
1st AD: Joe Osbourne
Featured Talent: Teyana Taylor
Featured Talent: Guetcha
Choreographer: Cortland Brown
Dancers: Briana Morrison, Kelsey Lyna Richards, Jordanb Laza, Imani Spann, Josie Thompson, Marie Precious Ennis, Kezia Kinchen, Ammaya Calhoun
Doja MGMT - Wassim "Sal" Slaiby, Gordan Dillard, Lydia Asrat, Josh Kaplan, Rachel Rowley
CD/Stylist: Brett Alan Nelson
Hair: J Stay Ready
Make-Up: Ernesto Casillas
Nails: Saccia Livingston
Editor: Vinnie Hobbs
Colorist: Dave Hussey
VFX: Digital Axis

Team DojaCode
Coding Queens: Girls Who Code
Creative Agency: Mojo Supermarket
Digital Experience: Active Theory

Subscribe to Doja Cat's Official YouTube Channel:

Follow Doja Cat:

#dojacat #woman #planether

82 Views · 1 year ago

Go to is hosting a 2K Game Esports competition for HBCUs. The competition features the popular basketball video game, NBA 2K, and is being held as a way to promote HBCUs and bring students together virtually through the love of gaming. The event is open to all HBCUs and includes a cash prize for the winning team. is an online platform that promotes HBCU events, sports, and culture through live streaming and on-demand content, with a mission to support and promote HBCUs.

2,903 Views · 1 month ago

In the last video, we discussed an example of a bad friendship, where one person went after the other for a full 20 years and ended up behind bars. However, this time, we will discuss how Eminem saved Dre’s career. And in turn, Dre saved Marshall’s LIFE. You’re on the Music Vibe channel, let’s go.

00:00 – what's the video about?
00:30 – Dre's tough times
01:18 – but Em had it much worse..
01:55 – How Dre found Eminem
02:25 – the history behind the song «My name is»
03:09 – They tried talking Dre out of dealing with Eminem
03:46 – the history behind the Slim Shady LP
05:32 – the history behind the song «Forgot About Dre»
07:01 – The friends' mutual loyalty on «the Chronic 2001»
07:39 – The making of «The Marshall Mathers LP»
08:43 – Eminem, Dre, Snoop Dogg in the movie «The Wash»
09:02 – The making of «The Eminem Show»
10:00 – Dre and Eminem's joint diss track
10:22 – Eminem found Dre a new talent..
10:39 – How Eminem defended Dre
11:20 – dark times for Eminem
13:44 – Why is the song «I Need a Doctor» legendary?
14:59 – Dre: «doctors thought I was going to die»
15:27 – Eminem's beef with Snoop Dogg
17:42 – The SuperBowl and the friendly words about one another


eminem, dr. dre, dr dre, eminem dr dre, eminem dr. dre, eminem about dr dre, dr dre about eminem, dr dre eminem, dr.dre about eminem, slim shady, eminem dr dre friendship, forgot about dre, i need a doctor, my name is, rap, music, hiphop, music vibe

87 Views · 1 year ago

SULC's 2021 ESports Summit The Impact of Esports at HBCUs Panel
Hip Hop Gamer - Gaming media personality, host and content creator
Ryan Johnson - Founder at Cxmmunity & HBCU ESports Alliance - The Yard
Rod Chappell - General Manager/Associate Commissioner HBCU ESports
Isiah Reese - Board of Director at Blaze Fire Games

7 Views · 9 months ago

Retta takes the stage to joke about sassy McDonald’s employees, the inadequacy of hotel soap and why men should shave their armpits.

29 Views · 9 months ago

James Davis talks about growing up “hood-adjacent”, imagines what Barack Obama would be like as a nightclub DJ, and reveals his new method for getting out of speeding tickets.

7 Views · 5 months ago

With interest rates at a 22-year high, Michael Pugh says Black business owners crunched for cash should look to community-based financial institutions for help.“Learn more about them; we have a very different scope [regarding loan arrangements],” Pugh, the CEO of New York-based Carver Federal Savings Bank, tells Forbes of community banks. “We have to make sure we extend our arms and get out there and tell people what they need to know to start achieving that generational wealth.”August is National Black Business Month, and ForbesBLK is highlighting the theme with special discussions about sustaining and expanding Black firms. Based in Harlem, Carver is one of the largest Black-run financial institutions in the U.S., celebrating its 75th anniversary in 2023. The bank is named after George Washington Carver and trades on the NASDAQ. Pugh was named CEO in 2012.Black businesses generated $206 billion in annual revenue and supported 3.56 million U.S. jobs in the last decade, according to the non-profit Brookings Institution. However, though Black people comprise 14.7% of the U.S. population, the community represents 12.4% of sole proprietorship and only 2.4% of employer businesses. Brookings said the stats show “disparities” that hold back Black entrepreneurs and “restrict economic opportunities for entire communities, which in turn impacts local prosperity.” Brookings also notes that access to sufficient capital remains a lingering issue for Black-owned businesses. That causes entrepreneurs to rely on personal funds and credit cards to finance operations.

Showing 1 out of 5