Age, Biography and Wiki
Bayer Mack (Bayer Leevince Mack) was born on 26 August, 1972 in Murfreesboro, Tennessee, United States, is a Music executive,music producer,journalist,film producer,film director,publisher. Discover Bayer Mack's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 48 years old?
|Popular As||Bayer Leevince Mack|
|Occupation||Music executive,music producer,journalist,film producer,film director,publisher|
|Age||49 years old|
|Born||26 August 1972|
|Birthplace||Murfreesboro, Tennessee, United States|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 26 August. He is a member of famous with the age 49 years old group.
Bayer Mack Height, Weight & Measurements
At 49 years old, Bayer Mack height not available right now. We will update Bayer Mack's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Bayer Mack Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Bayer Mack worth at the age of 49 years old? Bayer Mack’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from United States. We have estimated Bayer Mack's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2021||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2020||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Bayer Mack Social Network
|Wikipedia||Bayer Mack Wikipedia|
"There’s no business to learn. Do you. I really don’t do sh*t. I don’t watch Rap City or anything. Maybe I should, but I’m out grinding. Def Jam ain’t never dealt with a cat they had to catch up with. I be doing sh*t they don’t even know about.”
Mack started rapping at age 14 and produced a mixtape at age 16 as leader of a local rap group called the "A-1 Posse". In a 2014 interview with Roanoke's 101.5 FM radio, Mack said, “I thought I was going to be the youngest in charge, but Special Ed beat me to the punch." He spent a semester studying Business with a concentration on entrepreneurship at Nashville State Technical Institute then founded Street Vibes Records using money from a trust fund established by his late father. Mack released a three-track maxi-single, titled "Leave Em Alone", under the stage name "B-MAC" that was regionally distributed by Memphis-based Select-O-Hits, which was also handling product for Suave House Records. In a September 1993 interview with Sidelines, writer Merrill Jackson compared the young rapper to Eazy-E and Too Short, but Mack (who was only 21) described himself as a "burned out black activist" who was "disillusioned with politics". In 1995, he co-founded the gangsta rap group, "The GoodFellaz", and produced an EP called Death Wish that was also released on Street Vibes.
Mack made his directorial debut in 2014 with the documentary film Oscar Micheaux: The Czar of Black Hollywood. He self-financed the project and released it independently through his production studio, Block Starz Music Television. In an April 2014 interview with The Washington Times, Mack said he was inspired to produce a film about Oscar Micheaux's life because it mirrored his own. The film was nominated for "Best Independent Documentary" at the 2015 Black Reel Awards. Mack is also executive producer of the critically acclaimed web series, Profiles of African-American Success. In 2016, he wrote and directed the Martin Luther King Sr. documentary In the Hour of Chaos, which takes a critical view of liberalism's effect on the black civil rights movement. The film was named runner-up at the San Francisco Black Film Festival and was featured at San Francisco's de Young Museum as part of the Bay Area's "MLK Day of Revelations". In 2019, Mack wrote and directed a documentary film on the rise and decline of the black-owned ethnic beauty industry, called No Lye: An American Beauty Story. The film premiered at the inaugural Visions of the Black Experience event presented by the Sarasota Film Festival at New College of Florida on December 5 and has been called "probably the best film on the history of black hair care." No Lye won "Outstanding Independent Documentary" at the 2020 Black Reel Awards.
Mack became the marketing manager of a German hip-hop website called YoRaps.com in 2008. Later that year, he and the site's owner, Kai Denninger, formed an online record label called Block Starz Music to promote free mixtapes by the independent and unsigned artists featured in YoRaps' “Next 2 Blow” section, like Rasheeda. The label's early association with Wiz Khalifa helped boost the company's profile and attracted other artists. In a 2010 interview with Chicago's 88.9 FM (WIIT) Fusion radio show, Mack said his “ongoing love for the music” and desire to stay connected to the industry prompted him to develop Block Starz Music's regionally themed compilation album series, which introduced new artists like Machine Gun Kelly. The label is noted for developing YouTube stars, like Lega-C.
After seeing a photo of Lil Wayne with guns and marijuana in VIBE magazine, Mack expressed his frustration in a July 12, 2006 interview with Velocity, saying intelligence was "frowned upon in the current hip-hop climate" and that members of the culture had "lost a sense of responsibility to each other." This prompted him to launch a short-lived online magazine, called NUANCE, which included interviews with New Jack City screenwriter Barry Michael Cooper, black conservative author Shelby Steele and Marc Lamont Hill.
Mack's interview subjects included Erick Sermon, Remy Ma, Willie D, Boots Riley, The Game, David Banner, Memphis Bleek, Krayzie Bone, Layzie Bone, Styles P, Twista, Gerald Levert and Al Green. Mack often asked questions to help aspiring artists successfully navigate the music business. In a July 2005 interview with HipHopDX, Young Jeezy told Mack:
When the late George Jackson's Urban Box Office Network (UBO.net) filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in November 2000, AKA.com lost its only source of advertising revenue and was no longer able to pay its staff and affiliate websites. For a time, HOT 104.com survived and published interviews with major rap stars like Ludacris, Fabolous, Beanie Sigel, Gangsta Boo, Pastor Troy and Fat Joe. The site also interviewed R&B artists like Avant, Keke Wyatt and Ray J. The last interview was with the rap group Field Mob on November 16, 2002. HOT 104.com's articles are archived at the Wayback Machine.
Mack is noted for chronicling the rise of Southern hip-hop and his interviews with several of the region's major stars as they achieved national prominence, including his 2002 SMOOTH magazine cover story on Trina, his 2004 HipHopDX conversation with T.I. (during the rapper's feud with Lil Flip) and his essays on 8Ball & MJG, Mystikal and Juvenile for MTV Jams and Ozone Magazine's "25 Greatest Southern Artists of All Time" list in 2005.
On February 17, 1992, two male students (one African-American the other white) were arrested for public drunkenness during a men's basketball game between MTSU and Tennessee State University. Following a Black History Month ceremony at halftime, while the Student Government Association president (who was black) led the crowd in a "rap cheer", the two juniors "spontaneously" appeared on the floor wearing Afro wigs, bell-bottoms and platform shoes and added a "graphic performance" to the cheer. To many observers, the SGA president appeared to be dancing too. Sidelines ran a front-page story on the arrest of the "demonstrators" with a picture of the inebriated white student grabbing his private parts next to the conservatively dressed, but visibly smiling, black SGA president.
In a letter to the editor of Sidelines, published on March 11, 1991, a reader who claimed to be "present at the time", remembered hearing Mr. Patrick say, "the only thing I hate worse than fat women is half-raced people." He said the comment was made in a "joking manner" and directed at an intoxicated biracial woman who wanted to start "a racial riot" and not "specifically at African-Americans." The reader asked what Mack and his associates hoped to gain by relaying their "meager information" to WQQK and said the "only possible outcome would be to aggravate the situation."
Mack relocated to Louisville, Kentucky in the mid-1990s and founded the dot-com company Infinity-Digital in 1998 during a period of extreme growth in the usage and adaptation of the Internet. His website HOT 104.com gained notoriety after a story it published about the shooting death of Tyisha Miller by police officers in Riverside, CA went viral. In 1999, Mack signed a six-figure affiliate contract with the AKA.com Hip-Hop Network created by Loud Records founder Steve Rifkind. In addition to Hip-Hop reviews, chart analysis, entertainment news, MP3 downloads and African-American swimsuit models, Mack routinely published editorials that touched on hot-button issues, like ineffective African-American leadership and sexual violence against women. HOT 104.com also covered several police shootings.
Bayer Leevince Mack (known professionally as Bayer Mack, born August 26, 1972) is an American record executive, music journalist and documentary filmmaker. He is best known as the publisher of the late-1990s, early-2000s urban entertainment website HOT 104.com, the founder of Block Starz Music and the director of The Czar of Black Hollywood.
Bayer Mack was born in Murfreesboro, Tennessee on August 26, 1972. His father, Gary Mack, was an officer of the Black Students Union and a leader of the 1971 sit-in that successfully integrated Murfreesboro Central High School's cheerleading squad. Bayer attended Central Middle School (now Central Magnet School) and Oakland High School. He is an alumnus of Middle Tennessee State University where he majored in Journalism and wrote for the school's editorially independent, student-run newspaper, Sidelines.