Yes We Can featuring Scram Jones, Rhymefest, Saigon, and dN!

Check out Scram Jones’ new prObama video featuring Rhymefest and Saigon. Rhymefest can be seen rocking the classic dN|Be Apparel Definition! Support lyrical Hip Hop folks!

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dangerousNEXT: ZEALE



dangerousNEGRO was in the building at KRS-One’s Stop The Violence Tour in Houston this past weekend. Hosted by M1 from dead prez, we knew we were in for an exciting show. As the anticipation built up for The Blastmaster KRS-One to rip the stage, an act surprisingly stole the show!

Sounding like a Slim Shady/Andre 3000 hybrid, Zeale (pronounced Zilly) took the stage in front of a restless crowd. As usual, spectators were a bit skeptical of hearing brand new material. Zeale gripped the mic and rocked the spot like very few emcees can! Listening to Zeale was like hearing Hip Hop in the the 23rd century. As he performed “Haterz and Robotz,” I found myself checking my phone to make sure I was still in the year 2009. Just when I was assured that I was indeed only 9 years into the new millenium, Zeale’s hypeman started taking words from the audience, which Zeale in turn threw into a freestyle. Everyone’s jaw dropped as Zeale figured out a way to spontaneously rhyme “revolutionary,” “apathy,” “combustion,” and several other words on the spot. I came to see arguably the greatest rapper of all time in KRS-One, and left grinning about the birth of the new legend – ZEALE.

After his show, I knew I had to reach out to the cat. He is the epitome of Young. Gifted. Black. Peep the exclusive interview he granted dangerousNEGRO:

1. What makes you a dangerous emcee?

My arsenal. I have mastered an acclaimed ability to freestyle with and as one of the best in the world. (World Rap Championship Finalist, NY) I have also proven to have one of the most dangerously hype live shows and a ridiculous ability to capture “swagger” in my recording and song writing capabilities.

2. Who are some of your influences (musical and otherwise)?

Obama, MLK, Talib Kweli, BIG, Jay-Z, Outkast, Radiohead, Pink Floyd

3. What is your goal in this whole Hip Hop thing?

To become one of the greatest performers and lyricist to date. And I will.

4. Spit your dopest bar to date!

“I’m here to stay, and I won’t go away…So I’m like racism in the U.S.A.”

5. Who are your top 5 dead or alive?

Jay-Z, BIG, Andre 3000, Nas, Eminem (Young Eminem)

6. What can we expect from you in the next year?

International notoriety, national movie appearance, more releases, bigger tours, more “dangerousness”

-Check my myspace at

Be on the lookout for this brother…. The future is now!

Why dangerousNEGRO?

by Tre B.


If you don’t know about dangerousNEGRO, read about us.  For those of you that do know about us, you may wonder why we chose the name dangerousNEGRO, or even why what we’re doing is so important.

To answer the first question, the name dangerousNEGRO is a tribute to past Afrikan and Afrikan American leaders throughout history who were dangerous because they posed a threat to the status quo and made a significant positive impact on the Black community.  Some people may have a problem with the term Negro; frankly speaking these people don’t know the history of the term.  DuBois, Garvey, Malcolm X, and Dr. King all used this term to describe Black people.  In another 20 years, the term “Black” will probably be seen in the same light as “Negro” is today, but it is what it is.

To the second point.  dangerousNEGRO is important for the same reason conscious rap is important.  We are the Nas and the Dead Prez of the clothing industry.  Most artists just make you dance or nod your head a bit, but conscious artists make you think as well.  Other clothing lines may simply have interesting designs and be very artistic, funny, or display your social/economic status.  We use your body as a billboard to advertise social consciousness and group identity in an attempt to uplift the Black community and people who identify with it.  Mainstream media and fashion are waging an ideological war against positive Black images by glorifying coonery and all types of negative Black stereotypes, we are the soldiers fighting back.  We are a visual representation of the Black Empowerment Movement.  Our clothing line is our uniform.

It is important for there to be alternative viewpoints coming from Black folks other that what you see in mainstream media because ideas and ideology have power to influence individuals consciously and sub-consciously.  It’s important for socially aware people to be able to identify with other people who share their interests so they know they are not alone.  There are plenty of us out there that don’t fall into those boxes they try to put us in, and wearing dangerousNEGRO is one way you can display to the world that you are one of those people.  The more of us we see out there, the more we can be confident in our power to get together and improve things on a massive level.

dangerousNEGRO is committed to Black empowerment, we just happen to use fashion and entertainment as a means to that end.  When you see someone wearing dangerousNEGRO there’s a high probability that they share our commitment.

MLK was a Revolutionary

by Tre B


Equality in a society based on one group dominating all others is a revolutionary concept.  MLK was a revolutionary.

Don’t get it twisted, despite the watered-down, docile version of the man they show you on TV and in tributes around this time of year MLK was really a revolutionary.  The reason he’s not with us today is because those revolutionary tendencies were showing through with more force with regard to the war in Vietnam and the economic empowerment of poor people in this nation.  He was truly a dangerous Negro, a Black man that defied that status quo and couldn’t be controlled like some of his contemporaries that are still with us today. Continue reading

Oscar Grant



Check out these two new designs by dN|Be apparel.

The whole situation around Oscar Grant is ridiculous and for every one of these incidents that hits the news, you gotta believe that there’s countless others.  It’s ok to get mad and vent that frustration via protests and whatnot, but we also need results.  When things like this happen we need to at least try to work within the system to get justice if for no other reason than to say that we tried, so if/when it fails they’ll know why they suddenly see ish burning to the ground.  One organization that efficiently works within the system is  Please visit, sign up, and support.

Justice or Just Us?

How many times will I have to post one of these in 2009? I’m truly disgusted. 2009 is barely 10 days old and already there have been 3 Black men SHOT IN THE BACK BY POLICE. President Obama, please introduce a Universal Code of Police Conduct as soon as you take office. You’ll be receiving a letter from me shortly.