“Real talk: Daniel Rubin has a great little piece up wherein he chats with The Field Negro, the Philly-based blogger who sharply ponders all things black on a daily basis. (Seriously, if you’ve never checked in with TFN, you should: Its author, Wayne Bennett, is a fantastic read who can cut through bullshit

This is a commercial free blog.

Money is nice, but being able to speak my mind is better.

“Real talk: Daniel Rubin has a great little piece up wherein he chats with The Field Negro, the Philly-based blogger who sharply ponders all things black on a daily basis. (Seriously, if you’ve never checked in with TFN, you should: Its author, Wayne Bennett, is a fantastic read who can cut through bullshit like a hot knife through butter, which is a far grosser analogy than I wanted to make, but there you have it.)”
~Philebrity~
“..While most of what he writes is tongue-in-cheek, his space is a safe house for candid discussions about race, especially in the comments section, where people of all colors meet.”

~~Daniel Rubin, “The Philadelphia Inquirer”~~

“To white people, Bennett’s musings are like kitchen-table talk from a kitchen they may otherwise never set foot in. To African Americans, he is part of a growing army of black Internet amateurs who have taken up the work once reserved for ministers and professional activists: the work of setting a black agenda, shaping black opinion and calling attention to the state of the nation’s racial affairs.”

~~Richard Fausset, “L.A. Times”~~~

“That’s why I love the blog “Field Negro” so much. Field, as he’s known to his fans, has the sense of reality that it takes to call out the (CowPuckey) of blame beating by those who are in positions of power and their lackeys. Because of his handle and his unabashed way of writing about racial issues, Field is often cited as a “Black blogger.” What he is, however, is a first-class detector of blame deflection and an excellent student of history. If you want to write about the past and future of repression there’s really no other perspective to take – which is why everyone should read Field.”

~Erik Hare, “The Twin Cities Daily Planet”~

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