Kanye West Still Comparing Celebrities to Blacks in the 60s

TMZ obtained a copy of Kanye West’s deposition in the case where he’s accused of beating a photog and smashing his camera. Lo and behold, Kanye is still trying to draw parallels between celebrities of today and black people from the 60s.

“I mean in the ’60s people used to hold up ‘Die N****r’ signs when my parents were in the sit-ins also.” Goldberg asks if he equates the struggle of blacks in the past with celebrities today and Kanye says, “Yes, 100 … I equate it to discrimination. I equate it to inequalities.”

“We, as group of minorities here in L.A., as celebrities have to ban together to influence guys like this — guys trying to take the picture, guys trying to get the big win, guys trying to get the check.”

People trying to take pictures of celebrities walking down the street to their Lambo is totally like blacks being denied their rights in the 60s. Back then they could barely get to their Lambos either! Well, no more. This small minority of obscenely wealthy people in LA need to band together to make their voice heard. Too long have they been ignored. Come out from behind those gated mansions and 50 foot tall hedges and let it be known that you, filthy rich LA citizen, will not stand for having your picture taken as you walk into a shop on Rodeo Drive for a Givenchy dress fitting while flanked by a herd of inconspicuous security.

Also in the deposition, Kanye whines that his daughter is stalked by drones.

“Is your daughter stalked by like drones? Are there drones flying where she’s trying to learn how to swim at age 1?”

“Wouldn’t you like to just teach your daughter how to swim without a drone flying? What happens if a drone falls right next to her?  Would it electrocute her?”

“Could it fall and hit her if that paparazzi doesn’t understand how to remote control the drone over their house?”

Like Martin Luther King famously said, “I have a dream that one day little rich boys and girls will finally be segregated from the unwashed masses without suffering the indignity of having their picture taken.”

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