Kanye West chose Twitter to release details about a Christian academy he is starting.
If Yeezy Christian Academy will function as an official school with a certified educational program is unknown right now, but that doesn’t stop Kanye from moving forward..
The video and post were released with the caption “dear future, I still believe in you,” a phrase repeated throughout the video. The video features West’s kids North (7) and Saint (4), as well as his nephew Mason (10) and niece Penelope (8) wearing blue Yeezy Christian Academy T-shirts.
Also featured are various other children who say they believe in their families, the future. “Our future has homes for everyone,” one child said.
“Our future has food for everyone,” another stated.
Yet another little one stated, “Our future has love.” Following this, multiple children staid, “Jesus loves everyone.”
Towards the end of the video, all the children say in unison “Let’s lead with love!”
According to a press release the Academy launched this week, “the video demonstrates the responsibility citizens hold for the future of children in America.”
Rapper Kanye West was also running for President under a write-in campaign, but also says he may run for governor of California in 2024.
Kim Kardashian’s husband recently released a campaign video where he reminded America to vote to make a difference, stating “We as a people will revive our nation’s commitment to faith. To what our Constitution calls ‘the free exercise of religion,’ including, of course, prayer.”
On a Joe Rogan podcast, he told Rogan that running for President was “something that God put in my heart back in 2015. A few days before the MTV awards it hit me in the shower.”
He also told Rogan that he consulted with some of his fellow celebrity friends who told him he’d have to learn a bit more on foreign policy, but he told Joe Rogan “If it’s in God’s plan that part of my path is to be the governor then that’s fine, but my calling is to be the leader of the free world. I’m definitely 100% winning in 2024.”
He appeared on the ticket for Arkansas, Colorado, Idaho, Iowa, Kentucky, Louisiana, Minnesota, Mississippi, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Utah, and Vermont. West was also strongly advocating for his supporters to write his name in on their ballots.
Across the states where he appeared on the ballot, West received fewer than 60,000 votes.
West found the most success in Tennessee, where he won more than 10,000 votes, 0.3 percent of the state’s total.
Casting his own vote in a polling station in Park County, Wyoming, West admitted that he had never voted in an election before, tweeting: “God is so good. Today I am voting for the first time in my life for the President of the United States, and it’s for someone I truly trust … me.”