On this week’s episode: 90s black sitcoms transformed into musicals, translating tramp stamps, and an interview with Grammy Award winner Brandy Norwood.
On this week’s episode: the emotional labor no one ever lists on job requirements, a listener question about unrequited love, and a chat with the coding wunderkind Kaya Thomas.
Our love is real, dammit!
On this week’s episode: The beginning of a never ending list of ways men gotta do better, the art of the clapback, and the wisdom of the inimitable Rachel Kaadzi Ghansah.
It’s like a bunch of advertising execs had a meeting and said, “What if you could fuck everything?”
As with most things in life, ask yourself: “What would Oprah do?”
On this week’s episode: self-care in the wake of never-ending police violence, dealing with hair microaggressions and more of Tracy’s corny jokes. Subscribe on iTunes!
On this weeks episode: Hillary’s presidential announcement, questions for white people, and we chop it up with Twitter’s resident Shakespearean fool @desusnice. Subscribe on iTunes!
On this week’s episode: East African feminism, the joy of frolicking through Tumblr, and another sloppy round of drunken debates.
Subscribe on iTunes!
The Jane the Virgin star will make you swoon in multiple languages.
On this week’s episode: Tracy talks about #WhatHadHappened at her first Klan rally and we chat with Gene Demby, lead blogger at NPR’s Code Switch team, about the whiteness of the “public radio voice.” Subscribe on iTunes!
All clapbacks are bloops but not all bloops are clapbacks. I say it’s time bloops get their moment to shine.
On this week’s episode we talk about racist frats, spoken word, and chat with Issa Rae about Awkward Black Girl and her new HBO show.
On this episode we discuss origin stories, white people telling white people jokes, and play a few rounds of drunken debates. Subscribe on iTunes!
Welcome to the first episode of BuzzFeed’s new podcast Another Round. Grab a drink and come kick it with us!
“Did you just ask for Jordans?! When I was little, I didn’t have feet!”
Tumblr can be a place to rejoice over strange and delightful internet ephemera, but it can also provide an earnest and affirming community for anyone dealing with mental health issues.
Les femmes et les adolescentes blanches ne sont pas les seules concernées.
Mark Ronson and Bruno Mars’ huge hit is really resonating with Tumblr.