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Lil Mama sparked outrage on social media when she announced she is starting a "heterosexual movement" to defend straight people against LGBT+ bullying.
"I'm about to start a heterosexual rights movement," the 31-year-old ex-rapper wrote on Instagram last week.
"Y'all fight so hard to be respected and SOME of you, NOT ALL get a kick out bullying people for having an option, how they dress, how their hair and or makeup looks, how much money they have, etc."
Lil Mama, 31, reminded young'ns that there was a time when heterosexuals and homosexuals co-existed peacefully (before sexuality and gender became politicized).
"There are so many people afraid to give their honest opion [sic] because if they do the LGBTQ+ will hear what they want to hear and take statements out of context," she wrote.
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The TV personality, who is sometimes confused for fellow rapper Bow Wow, was quick to say she is not anti-gay but she feels obligated to speak out against the LGBT+ mafia.
"I don't have to prove myself by reminding people that I have loved ones of the LGBTQ+ Community. When I speak I'm not trying to hurt anyone, I'm just speaking my truth, just like you all."
Lil Mama's posts came on the heels of her disapproving comments about hormone blockers for children to treat gender dysphoria.
"So children are too young to smoke cigarettes, too young to drink alcohol, too young to get a driver's license, too young to go to a club, too young to gamble, too young to rent a car, but old enough to cut off their genitals and/or 'change’ their gender? This is insanity America."
Among Lil Mama's critics was comedienne/actress Jackée Harry, who tweeted on March 19: "The lip gloss was never really that poppin" -- referring to Lil Mama's hit record.
The 64-year-old "Sister, Sister" star followed up by encouraging her trans followers to be true to themselves.
"Be true to yourself. You were made perfectly. I love you for who you truly are."
But Lil Mama wasn't letting her off so easily, referring to Harry as an "old b***h" who cares more about PC points than protecting Black children.
"Thought you was a Sister Sister, More like Sister Act! That's the problem now. These new young girls don't respect y'all old b****es. Why? Because y'all don't reach out and provide genuine council."
"You play these internet childish games and end up in a childish mix. WHERE ARE OUR ROLE MODELs? CAUSE IM TIRED OF YALL OLD HOLLYWOOD BULLS***! Kiss my a** Jackie."
Question: Whose side are you on?