And she blatantly - another black woman blankly told me, I'm sorry to tell you this, but white men would rather see black women on stage for a quarter - which is the main area - versus the five dollars for three minutes to operate the booth. This is something that really, I think, ripples out not just in the industry that you worked in and now that you study as a graduate student, but also in terms of how people see themselves. So you were at the Lusty Lady and filed a racial discrimination complaint against the club. You know, I want to work in the booth. So I auditioned for booths, and I was trained, actually, by a black show director at that time, Josephine. She popping, she rolling, she rolling. And there was the stage and there was also another component of the club called the private pleasures booth, which you can make more money. Whereas with our own venues there's this sense of, you know, we're just among ourselves, so to speak. In what seemed like the longest six minutes of my life, while watching this transaction, I wondered: We can turn on the TV, we can see you, you know, shaking your butt. Her Gucci handbag hanging from her shoulder was overstuffed with wrinkled single dollar bills and a handful of large bills. So a lot of customers that I interviewed would go to black clubs and they would say, we like to go to black clubs because we can get more for less. Baker Looking around the long cherry wood rectangular tables, I waited anxiously to raise my hand. But to my surprise, what was interesting about being in the industry and then continuing my studies in the industry is that doesn't work in our benefit. Dealing with an overall lax climate.