Why is rap called rap?

You’ll be shocked, when the album is finished, it’s called ‘Mighty.'”

The word “mighty” (and many others) has been a favorite of mine in this space (especially in the past), and I’m particularly fond of the following quotation, from the former White Stripes front man (he’s also been around long enough that I’ve probably missed a couple of hits) Mike Rundle, who wrote the definitive rap guide and was a big fan of the late, great J Dilla:

“Mighty’s a word that gets thrown around a lot, and it’s probably one of the most overused. It has a lot of potential and I’m all in to it — like all good things in life, it’s just got a bad rap. To me, when I write and perform, I’ll be doing the words that I want to say, with some of the elements of the word and with my own voice. I’m not going to be going, “This is mighty! This is mighty!” I’ll be rapping, “I’m a mighty boy!” “Mighty is just a word.” It’s a bad rap. It’s a cliche. It’s a little overdone.

“But one day, there’s going to be those kids who just keep on going, and that’s the life that I’m going to have when I’m 45.”

The New York Times bestselling author, filmmaker and artist goes behind the scenes with her on-set team to bring you a behind-the-scenes look at the making of the Academy Award®-winning documentary, Citizenfour. This is an incredible, insider’s view of who is who in the Occupy Wall Street movement, as well as a look at some of the key events that shaped the months-long surveillance saga. As the media began to focus on the NSA’s mass surveillance of Americans, activists and whistleblowers were making headlines all over the country. Occupy participants began to find themselves under surveillance in their own cities, as well.

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As soon as their work on the film started, the filmmakers learned that, according to a Justice Department internal review, the security agencies had gone further than they had initially agreed to under government privacy laws. This revelation was first detailed in Wired and revealed in the Guardian in May.

The film explores the extraordinary measures undertaken by the government and corporations in an attempt to keep the identities of the people who leak information behind the scenes. It also examines how the government has increasingly