How rich is Mos Def?

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How rich is Mos Def?

Mos Def Net Worth:
$1.5 Million

Birth date: December 11, 1973,
Birth place: Brooklyn, New York City, New York, United States
Height:5 ft 9 in (1.77 m)
Profession: Actor, Singer, Television producer, Songwriter, Rapper
Education: Talent Unlimited High School, New York University, Philippa Schuyler Middle School, Stylo, Ms. Fat Booty, Mathematics
Nationality: United States of America
Spouse: Alana Wyatt (m. 2005), Maria Yepes (m. 1996–2006)
Children: Jauhara, Chandani Smith,
Parents: Abdul Rahman, Sheron Smith, Stylo, Ms. Fat Booty, Mathematics
Siblings: Anwar Superstar, DCQ, Ces Smith, Abdul Rahman, Jerome Victor Moulton, Stylo, Ms. Fat Booty, Mathematics
Awards: Obie Award for Performance, Outer Critics Circle Special Award, Black Reel Award for Best Ensemble, Black Reel Award for Best Actor - Independent Film, Stylo, Ms. Fat Booty, Mathematics
Nominations: Grammy Award for Best Rap Album, Grammy Award for Best Music Video, Grammy Award for Best Rap Solo Performance, Grammy Award for Best Urban/Alternative Performance, MTV Video Music Award Best Breakthrough Video, MuchMusic Video Award for iHeartRadio International Duo or Group of the Year, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or a Movie, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture, Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television, Gotham Independent Film Award for Breakthrough Actor, BET Award for Best Actor, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actor in a Television Movie, Mini-Series or Dramatic Special, Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Breakout Star - Male, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film, Lucille Lortel Award for Outstanding Featured Actor, NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Male Artist, Black Reel Award for Best Supporting Actor, Teen Choice Award for Choice Rap Artist in a Movie, Black Movie Award for Outstanding Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role, Stylo, Ms. Fat Booty, Mathematics
Movies: Be Kind Rewind, The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy
TV shows: Dexter, Dave Chappelle: For What It's Worth, The Cosby Mysteries, You Take the Kids
Facebook:facebook.com/MosDef
Twitter:twitter.com/mosdefofficial
MySpace:myspace.com/mosdef

Mos Def Net Worth:

Yasiin Bey (/jæˈsiːn ˈbeɪ/) (born Dante Terrell Smith; December 11, 1973), better known by his former stage name Mos Def (/ˈmoʊs ˈdɛf/), is an American hip hop recording artist, actor, and activist from Brooklyn, New York City, New York. Best known for his music, Mos Def embarked on his hip hop career in 1994, alongside his siblings in the short-lived rap group Urban Thermo Dynamics (UTD), after which he appeared on albums by Da Bush Babees and De La Soul. He subsequently formed the duo Black Star, alongside fellow Brooklyn-based rapper Talib Kweli, and released their eponymous debut album in 1998. He was a major force in late-1990s underground hip hop while under Rawkus Records. As a solo artist, he has released the albums Black on Both Sides in 1999, The New Danger in 2004, True Magic in 2006, and The Ecstatic in 2009.Prior to his career in music, Mos Def entered public light as a child actor, having played roles in television movies, sitcoms, and theater, some of which were under the name Dante Beze. At the age of 14, he appeared in the TV movie God Bless the Child, which aired on ABC in 1988. He played the oldest child in the 1990 family sitcom You Take the Kids, shortly before it was cancelled. In 1995, he played the character "Dante" in The Cosby Mysteries. Since the early 2000s, Mos Def is well known for his roles in films such as Something the Lord Made, Next Day Air, The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, 16 Blocks, Be Kind Rewind, The Italian Job, and Brown Sugar, and for his portrayal of Brother Sam in the American drama series Dexter. He is also known as the host of Def Poetry Jam, which aired on HBO between 2002 and 2007. Mos Def has been vocal on several social and political causes, including the police brutality, the idea of American exceptionalism, and the subjugated state of black Americans.