Sister Souljah Net Worth is
Sister Souljah Biography
Lisa Williamson was born in 1964 in The Bronx, New York City, USA and is a rapper, writer, political activist and film producer. She is probably best known for having been part of the hip hop group Public Enemy, although in 1992 she released a solo album. She has also written an autobiography, and four novels. She has been active in the entertainment industry since 1992.
How much is the net worth of Sister Souljah? It has been estimated by authoritative sources that the overall size of her wealth is as much as $500,000, as of the data presented in late 2016. Music, books, films and politics are the sources of Souljah’s modest fortune.
Sister Souljah Net Worth $500,000
To begin with, she was raised in The Bronx, and later her family moved to Englewood, New Jersey, where she was educated at Dwight Morrow High School. During her school studies she travelled extensively in Europe and Africa. Souljah registered in the advanced studies program at Cornell University, but she is a graduate from Rutgers University from where she earned a BA degree in American History and African Studies. To add more, she majored in Abroad Program at the University of Salamanca.
In the 1990’s she was a member of the hip hop group Public Enemy. In 1992, she released her solo album “360 Degrees of Power” which included two popular singles – “The Hate that Hate Produced”, and “The Final Solution: Slavery’s Back in Effect”. The album reached 72nd position on the Billboard R&B / Hip Hop chart. The disappointing success of the record saw the contract of the band terminated. During the presidential campaign in 1992, there was a controversy when Bill Clinton accused her lyrics of inciting hatred and the murder of white Americans, the load of comments towards her, creating new terminology – ‘Sister Souljah moment’, which defines a politician’s repudiation of an extremist group, person, position or even statement.
In addition to this, she is known as an author. Sister Souljah wrote an autobiography “No disrespect” (1994) and four novels – “The Coldest Winter Ever” (1999), “Midnight” (2008), “Midnight and the Meaning of Love” (2011) – which all entered the list of New York Best Sellers – and “A Deeper Love Inside” (2013). All the novels written by Sister deal with such universal topics like love, faith, and integrity. She is also an occasional writer for the magazines Essence and The New Yorker.
Moreover, she has served as an executive director of a non profit organization Daddy’s House Social Programs Inc., which helps urban youth. The company is financed by Bad Boy Entertainment and Sean Combs.
To conclude, all the above described engagements have added significant sums to the total size of Sister Souljah’s net worth, as well as her popularity.
Finally, in the personal life of Sister Souljah, she has been married to Mike Rich since 1989; they have one child together, and the family lives in New Jersey, USA.
Known for movies
|Full Name||Sister Souljah|
|Date Of Birth||1964|
|Place Of Birth||The Bronx, New York City, New York, United States|
|Profession||Writer, Author, Musician, Film Producer, Social activist, Rapper, Activist|
|Education||Dwight Morrow High School, Rutgers University|
|Spouse||Mike Rich (m. 1989-)|
|Nicknames||Lisa Williamson , Sister Souljah moment|
|Record Labels||Epic Records|
|Music Groups||"Public Enemy" (1982-)|
|Nominations||NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Literary Work, Fiction|
|1||Saying "Peace, Sister Souljah," is the only proper way to address her.|
|2||Is in pre-production for the film version of "The Coldest Winter Ever," for which she is writing the screenplay and will star as herself. The executive producer will be Jada Pinkett Smith. [May 2005]|
|3||Writing a new novel, tentatively titled "Porsche Santiaga." [January 2009]|
|4||Writing a sequel to her novel "The Coldest Winter Ever." [May 2005]|
|5||Son, Mike Rich Jr., born 1994.|
|6||She graduated from Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New Jersey, with a Bachelor's degree in 1986.|
|7||Souljah's two music videos, for the songs "The Final Solution: Slavery's Back in Effect" and "The Hate that Hate Produced," were both banned by MTV.|
|8||Her only album, "360 Degrees of Power," sold a mere 27,000 copies.|
|1||[From a forum hosted by Phil Donohue]: When white people feel serious and angry and upset about abortion, they come out in the thousands--up to the millions--to say, "This is what we believe about abortion!" Where is the white outcry against white racism that murders African people all around this entire globe? It doesn't exist. So who are these white good people? I want to meet them! I want to see them!|
|2||[From an interview by Bill Moyers]: The gap between the young people and the rest of society is that...young people don't have hope. Jesse Jackson says, "Keep hope alive," but there IS no hope because they look at the leadership, number one, and they say, "Okay, to get along in American society, you have to be a sell-out. You have to...put on a suit, talk like a white man, ask for what white people want, say what white people like to be successful." And young Black people don't see that as something that they want to strive for. We want to be able to be who we are, talk how we talk, walk how we walk, live how we want to live, and be producers and providers for OUR children in the future. We want to be African.|
|3||My definition of good is that you understand that this is a question of power. That you be willing to give up some power. That you be willing to give up some resources. That you be willing to pay Black people reparations for our years and years of service in this country. That you be willing to go home and tell your white mother and father about white racism and how it affects and kills Black people in our communities. That's my definition of good white people, and I haven't met any like that.|
|4||I am going to explain...why I call myself an African. When I say the word "African," it's not because I'm in love with the word -- it is the concept. If Africa was called Nubia, I would call us Nubian. If it was called Original, I would call us originally. Whatever it was called, I would call us that because of the concept attached to the word. So for everybody who allows themselves to be separated from me because I said "African" instead of "Nubian" or "Black" or "Kemet" or "original" or "Israelite," don't be so foolish. I say "African" because the continent of Africa is the land from which we all originate. It is the word that we are most familiar with right now.|
|A Different World||1992||TV Series||Ianta|
|Lauren Hutton and...||1996||TV Series||Herself|
|CNN & Company||1992||TV Series||Herself|