Rapping and singing are not two polar opposites. There's so much middle ground. And I think there's a lot of people who find that middle ground.
Some people say video games rot your brain, but I think they work different muscles that maybe you don't normally use.
Anyways, trying to express yourself to the press is often like arguing with a hysterical person.
In Europe, I always have fun bike riding in Amsterdam.
I don't like to generalize but I've had nothing but bad experiences with Mexican food in Europe.
Growing up listening to rap music, you almost feel like you should have haters. That's an important part of being a successful musician. It's a good thing, I guess.
I remember the first pangs of stress arriving at the end of school. Once I graduated I had to get a full-time job, worry about health insurance, saving money, paying rent - things I'd never thought about before.
Playing 'Tetris' for 15 minutes is like meditation.
I went to Columbia University because I knew I wanted to go to a school that was academically rigorous. I prided myself on getting good grades, but I also hated it.
All I know for sure is that issues like race, like class, are always best approached with compassion and open-mindedness.
As an artist you have the luxury of maybe presenting an issue in a certain way, as opposed to actually solving it.
Well, growing up in the '90s, my first true love was ska music.
My dad grew up in a working-class Jewish neighbourhood, and I got a scholarship from my dad's union to go to college. I went there to get an education, not as an extension of privilege.
I like how Ralph Lauren creates a mystical world through his clothing.
I still think that if you're excited about something, you have to work at it.
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