I guess for starters, I don't understand how, with all the things going on in the world these days, something DJ Khaled said in an interview three years ago could be the top news story for much of this past weekend.
Did Kanye not say anything crazy? I know he was invited to a special race summit with the president, Jim Brown, Colin Kaepernick and Mike Tyson. If that had taken place this weekend, it definitely would have been bigger news. Hopefully, when it does happen, it's aired live on TV.
In a Breakfast Club interview that must have taken place back when Snapchat was popping, Khaled said that it's a woman's duty to praise her husband, and that he'd never go down on his wife, but he expects her to go down on him, because the man is the king of his household, and one of the things a king does is receive blowskis.
Honestly, I'm at a loss for how this is controversial. Really, what Khaled meant is that his wife lives in a nice house and probably has all kinds of expensive clothes and what have you, and she probably doesn't work for a living. Therefore, the least she could do is give him blowskis on demand and not expect him to reciprocate.
It's not really sexist, because I think I speak for all men when I say that if a woman buys me a nice house and keeps me in name brand clothes, cars and what have you, in addition to all of the things a wife arguably should be doing anyway, like cooking and cleaning, and I don't have to work for a living, I'd go down on her constantly, provided he hygiene was in order.
One thing we have to keep in mind is that Khaled is an Arab (his government name is Khaled Khaled; when you call him Khaled, he doesn't even know if you're using his first or last name), and it might be normal in Arab countries for men to not go down on women. Not that social mores in Arab countries are necessarily healthy or anything to aspire to, but I would argue that this does constitute Islamophobia.
I expect more from people who sit around all day on Twitter.