Ok a few Europanic winners are actually geniuses but the rest? Sigh…. usual multicultural garbage.

 My favorite? TyShawn Sorey, a “musical genius”, I’ve heard elephants play better piano than this turd:
This “piano playing” is utterly horrific and demonstrative of blacks perception that if they “just go through the motions and act kinda like what white people do” they will get money and awards. Sadly they are right.
People actually clapped after this banging fists on a instrument. Sick!
It reminds me of the black businessman who took out a 800,000 SBA loan and put on a suit and sat at a desk and waited for more money to come to him.
Placing these pieces of shits in the same vein as brilliant white engineers and scientists is the most disgusting piece of political agenda vomit that I’ve ever seen it is sick it is outrageous and it is horrific.
These people are no more geniuses than a stinking turd of poo I laid in the toilet.

Njideka Akunyili Crosby, 34, painter living in Los Angeles:

“I have a MFA but I can’t draw even simple faces so I just use photographs and paste carpet over it!”

Sunil Amrith, 38, historian living in Cambridge, Mass.:

“I write about invasian of the asian people to conquer the world!”

Greg Asbed, 54, human rights strategist living in Immokalee, Fla.:

“I talk about social responsibility so I can get the award and buy a lot of pizza with it! Yay free pizza!”

Annie Baker, 36, playwright living in New York City:

“Mining the minutiae of how we speak, act, and relate to one another and the absurdity and tragedy that result from the limitations of language.”

Regina Barzilay, 46, computer scientist living in Cambridge, Mass.:

“Developing machine learning methods that enable computers to process and analyze vast amounts of human language data.”

Dawoud Bey, 63, photographer and educator living in Chicago:

“I takes pictures of black peoples!”

Emmanuel Candès, 47, mathematician and statistician living in Stanford, Calif.:

“Exploring the limits of signal recovery and matrix completion from incomplete data sets with implications for high-impact applications in multiple fields.”

Jason De León, 40, anthropologist living in Ann Arbor, Mich.:

“I write about the Mexican conquest of America” “Understanding Migrants through the diseases they carry”

Rhiannon Giddens, 40, singer, instrumentalist and songwriter living in Greensboro, N.C.:

“Reclaiming African American contributions and demanding reparations for music”

“Chronicling the persistence of racial segregation in American society, particularly in education, and reshaping national conversations around education reform.”

Cristina Jiménez Moreta, 33, social justice organizer living in Washington, D.C.:

“Changing public perceptions of immigrant youth and playing a critical role in shaping the debate around immigration policy.”

Taylor Mac, 44, theater artist living in New York City:

“Engaging audiences as active participants in works that dramatize the power of theater as a space for building community.”

Rami Nashashibi, 45, community leader living in Chicago:

“Confronting the challenges of poverty and disinvestment in urban communities through a Muslim-led civic engagement effort that bridges race, class, and religion.”

Viet Thanh Nguyen, 46, fiction writer and cultural critic living in Los Angeles:

“Challenging popular depictions of the Vietnam War and exploring the myriad ways that war lives on for those it has displaced.”

Kate Orff, 45, landscape architect living in New York City:

“Designing adaptive and resilient urban habitats and encouraging residents to be active stewards of the ecological systems underlying our built environment.”

Trevor Paglen, 43, artist and geographer living in Berlin:

“Documenting the hidden operations of covert government projects and examining the ways that human rights are threatened in an era of mass surveillance.”

Betsy Levy Paluck, 39, psychologist living in Princeton, N.J.:

“Unraveling how social networks and norms influence our interactions with one another and identifying interventions that can change destructive behavior.”

Derek Peterson, 46, historian living in Ann Arbor, Mich.:

“Reshaping our understanding of African colonialism and nationalism in studies that foreground East African intellectual production.”

Damon Rich, 42, designer and urban planner living in Newark, N.J.:

“Creating vivid and witty strategies to design and build places that are more democratic and accountable to their residents.”

Stefan Savage, 48, computer scientist living in La Jolla, Calif.:

“Identifying and addressing the technological, economic, and social vulnerabilities underlying internet security challenges and cybercrime.”

Yuval Sharon, 37, opera director and producer living in Los Angeles:

“Expanding how opera is performed and experienced through immersive, multisensory, and mobile productions that are infusing a new vitality into the genre.”

Tyshawn Sorey, 37, composer and musician living in Middletown, Conn.:

“Assimilating and transforming ideas from a broad spectrum of musical idioms and defying distinctions between genres, composition, and improvisation in a singular expression of contemporary music.”

Gabriel Victora, 40, immunologist living in New York City:

“Investigating acquired, or adaptive, immunity and the mechanisms by which organisms’ antibody-based responses to infection are fine-tuned.”

Jesmyn Ward, 40, fiction writer living in DeLisle, Miss.:

“Exploring the enduring bonds of community and familial love among poor African Americans of the rural South against a landscape of circumscribed possibilities and lost potential.”

CorrectionOct. 11, 2017

Using information supplied by the MacArthur Foundation, a previous version of this post incorrectly placed Jesmyn Ward in New Orleans. In fact, Ward lives in DeLisle, Miss.