New Yorker and openly gay rapper J.r. Stacks was the latest guest on #FunnyMoneyRockLive. Check it out below.

He also spoke on his beef with J.B. Got It

Beef is nothing new to rap. From Tupac and Biggie to Lil Kim and Nicki Minaj, there's something about the competitive nature of rap that keeps some artists at each other's necks. Today the battle has entered into the gay hip-hop world between NYC queer rapper Jr. Stacks and self-proclaimed "gay rap god" J.B. Got It.


It seemed to start when Jr. called J.B. out in the Instagram post below saying that "these gay boys just live for the shade" before adding that you haven't "lived until you've died in New York". We're not sure what that means but it sounds ominous.


For J.B.'s part, he's promoting his latest single "Intro" which is the latest addition to the #FunnyMoneyRockPlaylist is the only professionally curated playlist for LGBT Hip-Hop and R&B artists synced across Tidal, Apple Music & Spotify.




All because she parked illegally.

Your daily dosing of crazy 'Karen' the phenomenon of angry white women going off on service workers for telling her to wear a mask or minorities for well, being minorities.


This time Karen has set her sights on "the gays" after she gets called out for parking illegally. A twitter user posted the 2-minute interaction:


Updated: Jul 29

Hear the debate.

On a recent episode of #FunnyMoneyRockLive hosted by rapper Anye Elite, one of the guests had some strong opinions about who Marvel should cast as the next Storm from X-men.

Two very famous women and with huge gay followings have emerged on the top of the fans list. Beyonce Knowles-Carter and Dominique Jackson. However, queer rapper Cadence Kyle says not so fast. Cadence, who is themselves often identified by others as transgender, doesn't think it is time to upset X-men fans with a queer character. She argues that diehard comic fans take casting choices very seriously after years of seeing themselves in the fictional characters.


That is also why she doesn't think Queen Bey should play the iconic African queen who marries the Black Panther in some comic universes. As Kyle puts it, "Storm is not mixed" and would be an insult to brown skin girls all around the world who see themselves in storms.


Hear her full reasoning below: