Rihanna and Chris Brown gave what they saw as a birthday present to their fans yesterday -- the release of remixes of two of their songs, which tell us why they are so in love again.
If you ask me the real question is not why Chris Brown was allowed to sing live twice at The Grammys, but rather why was he allowed to sing at all... period! For an award show celebrating the BEST in music, shouldn't the BEST get to go onstage?
Let's not think of it as a defense of Brown. Let's consider it a plea for worthier troubled souls.
"RIP Chris Brown" is currently trending worldwide on Twitter, but make no mistake: the 22-year-old R&B singer is still very much alive.
When the Grammys celebrate a space where women are not safe and then bring that space into our homes, we have a duty to do more than shut off our televisions.
The Chris Brown story illustrates real problems with the way Americans understand forgiveness and redemption. Too often, American-style forgiveness is a kind of forgetting.
There will always be sensational outliers in the world of pop music. But for every Chris Brown, there is a Bon Iver; for every Lady Gaga, there is a Mumford and Sons.
Say what you want about Kim Kardashian, say she's a no talent, say she's famous for a sex tape, but what many women are saying behind closed doors, or...
Some of you might know them as Karmin Covers and from their incredible rendition of Chris Brown's "Look At Me Now", which has gotten over 45 million v...
Why is it acceptable for a woman to hit a man when the reverse is widely considered abhorrent? Two TV shows this week have me asking if a woman hitting a man is art or abuse.
Since her brutal real-life attack, the public has expected Rihanna to be a role model for the millions of young fans who hang on her every lyric. But what has happened instead is actually way more enlightening.
Perhaps taking a page out of the Olsen twins' book, Jessica Simpson announced this week that her sister Ashlee, 26, will aid her in designing a tween fashion line for her self-named clothing label.
After singer Chris Brown downgraded his violent outbursts from battering women to battering furniture after an unpleasant "Good Morning America" interview, the public breathed a sigh of relief that his temper is no longer an immediate danger to people around him. But what about the inanimate objects that have felt his wrath over the years?
They say that it's easier to ask for forgiveness than permission. This truism might also include public celebrity tirades. Another name for these ou...
Today, no one responsible for anything apologizes anymore. Despite his handlers' fears, a sincere, detailed apology could only help Chris Brown. Goodness knows it can't make things any worse.