(PatrioticPost.Com)- Kanye West has once again done exactly the thing that the Democrats and the media don’t want him to do – resist the temptation to vote based on what is expected of him as a black man. Despite not voting in 2016, West made it clear this week that he will be “definitely voting” in the election and hinted that his support will be given to President Donald Trump.
During an interview with GQ, West made it clear once again that he refuses to vote according to his skin color, and won’t be told which white person to vote for.
“Both my parents were freedom fighters, and they used to drink from fountains they were told they couldn’t drink from, and they used to sit in restaurants where they were told they couldn’t eat from,” he said. “They didn’t fight for me to be told by white people which white person I can vote on.”
On the topic of his past endorsement of President Trump (and his wearing of a Make America Great Again hat in the Oval Office), West was asked whether he had achieved the “effect” he wanted.
“I didn’t intend for anything except to speak my mind and express how I felt,” he said. “I have no intention other than to be free, and I don’t intend to be free – I just simply am.”
One of my favorite of many things about what the Trump hat represents to me is that people can’t tell me what to do because I’m black
— ye (@kanyewest) January 1, 2019
While West has been hugely supportive of President Trump in the past, he stopped short of saying his name during the interview.
“I’m definitely voting this time,” he said. “And we know who I’m voting on.”
That means Trump!
“And I’m not going to be told by the people around me and the people that have their agenda that my career is going to be over. Because guess what: I’m still here! ‘Jesus Is King’ was No.1!”
In 2019, West released a gospel-inspired album named “Jesus Is King,” and despite criticism and nasty remarks from far-left radicals, it did exceptionally well. Rolling Stone reports that the record was “Number One by a hefty margin,” earning almost 270,000 album-equivalent units when it entered the Rolling Stone 200 albums charts, which was more than three times the album that came second.