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His Compliment Was Accidentally Racist. Thankfully, He Had Insurance.

As someone who's had way too many "Did he really just say that?" moments in life, I know more than a few people who wish this insurance plan actually existed.

His Compliment Was Accidentally Racist. Thankfully, He Had Insurance.

It's important to keep in mind that this is satire. So it's sarcastic, but there are lots of grains of truth in here. This is not racist against white people (cause that's not really a thing), it's merely a comedic take on situations lots of black people and people of color encounter when talking to white people. Microaggressions (those unintentionally offensive things that minorities encounter in their daily life) are a very real thing and are important to acknowledge and understand. Finally, the last sketch (where the guys talk about "hoes") in this video will no doubt hit a few nerves, but I think it's a clever commentary on how many men respond to misogyny vs. racism. Uncomfortable and kinda offensive? Yes. But as they say, there's truth in every jest.

John Micheal Stewart plays a character known as "The Boss" on the social media hit "Breadstick Ricky and the Boss" but he has some solid advice on why employees shouldn't overwork themselves.

"Breadstick Ricky and the Boss" has over 2.3 million subscribers on TikTok and follows the on-the-job shenanigans of The Boss and his coworker, Ricky, a high-voice tradesman who has a knack for getting into trouble.

Comments on the videos show they have a big following with hard-working good ol' boys like the Boss and Ricky characters.

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