Race Matters

Psychologist Dr. Umar Johnson recently doubled down on his criticism of Kevin Samuels and how the relationship guru viewed Black women.

The controversial YouTuber died from what experts call a "silent killer" of Black folks.


Black women are ensnared by interlocking social structures that render them single for far longer than they intend, with fewer intraracial dating options, theologian and author Ekemini Uwan writes.

Popular internet stars can make millions from ad revenue, and in the wake of controversial relationship guru Kevin Samuels's death, some critics online are wondering if he was really pulling in the high-value salary that he preached. Let's take a look at how popular online personalities like Samuels make bank.

The ongoing reactions to the sudden death of Kevin Samuels have been the epitome of polarizing: It would appear that either women loved him or they hated him, with very little apparent middle ground.


Memes and gifs imagining what Kevin Samuels' funeral will look like have gone viral one week after the controversial YouTuber and self-proclaimed relationship guru died in Atlanta.


Many people, especially Black women on Twitter, are comparing Kevin Samuels to Christian Toby Obumseli regarding the responses to both men's deaths.

Black News

Kevin Samuels has reportedly died and the internet is split between people, especially Black women, who are celebrating his death due to his constant misogynoir and people who are appalled at the celebration.

Kevin Samuels, a popular but controversial YouTube personality, self-proclaimed relationship guru and image consultant who became widely known for his divisive, misogynistic commentary about Black women, in particular, died in Atlanta.

Black News

A recent clip has shown so-called "relationship guru" Kevin Samuels telling women who aren't married by 35 that they're "leftover" women, and that men know there's something wrong with them.