Brenda has become the latest songwriter to be named in the US Department of Justice’s National Security Hotline database, where people who share “offensive” content on social media can receive help with their legal cases.
The DOJ website, called the National Hotline, has a section for “sexually explicit material”, which contains the name of each songwriter.
It lists songs by artists such as Drake, Katy Perry and Lady Gaga, as well as some of the world’s most famous musicians.
Brenda, who is also known for her song Finding Myself, has written songs like ‘Birds of a Feather’ and ‘Crazy’, which are “fun, silly, romantic, heartfelt and uplifting”.
“We all need a song that can lighten up our mood,” Brenda told the BBC.
“We’re all human beings.
Sometimes we need songs that are so good, so sweet, so uplifting that they feel like a true ‘Song of the Summer’.”
I wanted to write songs that were uplifting and sweet and had a message to uplift the whole world.
And I think that’s what I’ve written.
“She said she wanted to give a voice to young women in America, saying that in the song “When You Say Goodbye” she is singing to “girls who were born with a song in their hearts”.”
I’m singing to girls who are coming up, and it’s just so heartbreaking that they are feeling that alone,” she told the news agency.”
And I think if they can sing it, they can carry on and they can be happy.
They can carry their song in that heart, and they’re strong enough to carry on to the next generation.
“Her song ‘Buckskin’ was named one of the Top 10 songs of 2016 by Billboard Magazine, the music website Billboard, which said it was “a song that celebrates all that is unique about our country”.
In the song, the narrator describes how “all those things that make us who we are, make us strong”.”
All those things make us feel powerful and safe,” she says.”
All that make you who you are makes you strong.
“You’re not welcome.”
In the US, a new section of the Hotline will allow people to report “hate speech”, which is defined as “a public, willful, or intentional expression of hatred, bigotry, or exclusion based on race, color, national origin, religion, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression, disability, or any other protected characteristic”.
It can also be used to identify those who are “engaging in conduct that is threatening or harmful to others” and “engage in conduct with an intent to cause harm or intimidation”.
According to the DOJ website , if you believe that someone has violated your civil rights, they may be able to sue for damages.