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YouTube investigating conservative commentator: Steven Crowder Biography, Wiki, Age, Family, Net Worth, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook

Steven Crowder Biography

Steven Crowder Biography
Steven Blake Crowder is a conservative Canadian-American commentator, actor, and comedian. He is the host of Louder with Crowder, a late-night style comedic television show covering news, pop culture, and politics on his own site. He is also a former contributor at Fox News, a former voice actor on the PBS Kids children’s cartoon Arthur, and frequently featured on The Glenn Beck Program and The Dana Show. He has a podcast titled Louder with Crowder.

Steven Crowder Early life and career

Crowder was born in Grosse Pointe, Michigan, and raised in a Christian household in Greenfield Park, Quebec. He describes himself as a pro-life Christian. Early in his career, he worked as a voice actor for the character Alan “The Brain” Powers on the children’s television series Arthur. He began performing stand-up comedy at age 17. He then acted in a number of films, including the role of Doug Moore in the 2009 movie To Save a Life. Later, he became a frequent guest as an opinion panelist on television news programs, first appearing on Fox News at the age of 21. From 2009 to 2012, Crowder worked for Fox News. Crowder posts opinion and news videos, as well as political satire, to his YouTube channel, LouderWithCrowder, which has over 3 million subscribers. The majority of the videos uploaded to the channel are clips from or full episodes of Louder with Crowder.
Steven Crowder Biography

Steven Crowder’s Bio and Education

The political commentator was born on July 7, 1987. Crowder, whose full name is Steven Blake Crowder was born in Michigan, specifically in Grosse Pointe and like most conservatives, he grew up in a Christian family. When he was young, the family moved to Greenfield Park, Quebec. His father is Darrin S. Crowder and his mother is Francine Crowder.
Although details about his education aren’t public knowledge, we know Steven attended Centennial Regional High School in Longueuil, Canada and went to college at Champlain College, Vermont in the United States. His major is unknown.
His foray into the media space started in Canada. His first professional career started as a voice artist for Alan ‘The Brain’ Powers, a character on the Canadian Children Television series, Arthur.

Steven Crowder Net Worth

With a career in political commentary and media job that started when he was 21, Steven has been able to build a net worth of $3 million. A major part of his worth is from his YouTube channel with over 2 million subscribers and over 500 million views.
Steven Crowder Biography

Steven Crowder Wife

Steven Crowder, a staunch conservative got married in August 2012 to his wife, Hilary Crowder. Steven claims he was abstinent prior to his marriage and wrote extensively about the benefits of it. The couple currently has no kids but share a dog that Crowder, through his social media has expressed huge love for. The dog is named Hopper.

What is Steven Crowder’s Height?

The comedian and political commentator has a body measurement that stands at 6 feet 2 inches for height and a body weight of 221 lb. His ethnicity is white and he has an averagely handsome face.

Steven Crowder Political activity

By 2009, Crowder regularly posted satirical videos on politically conservative media, including Pajamas Media and later at Andrew Breitbart’s Big Hollywood. Crowder served as the master of ceremonies at the 2011 Conservative Political Action Conference and generated some controversy with a rap video he premiered at CPAC 2012. In October 2012, Crowder’s YouTube video parodying Lena Dunham’s ad endorsing Barack Obama was mentioned in the conservative magazine The American Spectator. In 2016, Crowder created a short video for the Conservative website Prager University in which he criticizes socialism as being little to no different than the Marxist ideology itself.

Louder with Crowder

Crowder created the first video for his YouTube channel StevenCrowder on January 4, 2009. As of 2019, the YouTube channel has over 3.7 million subscribers. Many clips and a few full shows are available on the platform. His full shows are broadcast on BlazeTV (formally CRTV) via a yearly subscription. This is referred to as the “Mug Club”. Louder with Crowder features several special segments different from his “normal show”. These segments include the popular “Change My Mind”, which generated the meme mentioned above. In “Change My Mind,” Crowder presents a viewpoint he holds on an issue and offers the opportunity for those who disagree with him to lay out a logical argument to change his mind. These have included “I’m Pro Life”, “Build The Wall”, “Kwanzaa Isn’t Real”, “America Is Superior”, “I’m Pro Gun”, “Hate Speech Isn’t Real”, “Socialism Is Evil”, “Trump Is Not A Fascist”, “There Are Only Two Genders”, “‘Rape Culture Is A Myth”, and “Male Privilege Is A Myth.” “Crowder Confronts” is a segment where Crowder confronts someone who has slandered, libeled, or threatened him. Crowder’s crew have also done segments where they go “undercover.” This included one crew member going undercover and infiltrating an Antifa group prior to a Ben Shapiro event at the University of Utah, as well as undercover at an abortion clinic in Boulder, Colorado. He has also denied the existence of AIDS, calling find cure a waste because gay people are not “actual victims”.
Steven Crowder Biography
In June 2019, YouTube began a harassment investigation of Crowder for multiple racist and homophobic insults in his videos that targeted Vox host Carlos Maza. Maza has said that Crowder’s fans have doxxed and harassed him. According to The Verge, Crowder’s videos “routinely contain egregious violations of YouTube’s policies against cyberbullying.” Crowder responded by the video that the investigation was a “war we will fight to the bitter end” and said his homophobic language was “playful ribbing.”

YouTube investigating conservative commentator Steven Crowder

YouTube is investigating conservative commentator Steven Crowder after Vox host Carlos Maza accused him of harassment and making derogatory comments about his ethnicity and sexuality.

YouTube responded to Maza’s tweet thread detailing his allegations, saying that it was “looking into it further.”
According to Maza, Crowder has been mocking him and making derogatory comments about his race and sexuality ever since he started at Vox in 2017. Maza produces, writes, and hosts the Vox video series Strikethrough about “the challenges facing the news media in the age of Trump.” On May 30, Maza tweeted, “Since I started working at Vox, Steven Crowder has been making video after video “debunking” Strikethrough. Every single video has included repeated, overt attacks on my sexual orientation and ethnicity.”

In his next tweet, Maza wrote, “I’ve been called an anchor baby, a lispy queer, a Mexican, etc. These videos get millions of views on YouTube. Every time one gets posted, I wake up to a wall of homophobic/racist abuse on Instagram and Twitter.” Maza went on to recount being doxxed and receiving a barrage of text messages that read, “Debate Steven Crowder.”

Maza tweeted his frustrations at YouTube for allowing the harassment to continue, posting several more messages expressing that he was more angry with YouTube for failing to enforce their harassment policies than he was with Crowder over the harassment. YouTube’s official policy states content creators are not allowed to post, “Content that makes hurtful and negative personal comments/videos about another person,” or “Content that incites others to harass or threaten individuals on or off YouTube,” among other restrictions.

However, one of Maza’s tweets got under Crowder’s skin. Maza tweeted, “Anyway, if you want to help, I guess you can go to this dude’s videos and flag them? But @YouTube isn’t going to do anything, because YouTube does not give a fuck about queer creators. It cares about ‘engagement,’ and homophobic/racist harassment is VERY ‘engaging.’”

In the video, he says, “This is corporate censorship, and this is yet another giant company trying to lean on this channel – your channel – and the content you’ve created. This is a war.” He also defends his comments, framing what he has said about Maza as jokes. You can watch the full video below:

At the time of this writing, Vox has not posted an official call for users to flag Crowder’s channel. We have reached out to Vox for comment.
On May 31, The Verge reported that YouTube is investigating Crowder.