Steven Blake Crowder, born on July 7, 1987, in Grosse Pointe, Michigan, is a conservative political commentator, humorist, and host of the US and Canada. A former contributor to Fox News is often invited to The Glenn Beck Program and The Dana Show. Crowder hosts a podcast on YouTube and Blaze TV, Louder with Crowder. He regularly posts satirical videos on American conservative media, such as Pajamas Media or Breitbart News.
At the age of 12, Crowder lent his voice to Alan Power’s character for the children's television series Arthur. He started his first stand-up show at the age of 17, notably taking the stage at the Just for Laughs festival in Montreal. He has played in a number of films: he plays the role of Doug Moore in the film To Save a Life, released in 2009.
He then becomes a regular contributor to several news channels. Crowder uploads satirical videos and other informational videos on his YouTube channel. After stepping back from the media landscape, Crowder returns to YouTube in May 2013 and produces videos in partnership with the Liberty Alliance, LLC.
In 2011, Crowder was the emcee of the Conservative Political Action Conference, the great appointment of US conservative figures. On this occasion, he created controversy because of a rap video that he had broadcast during the ceremony. In October 2012, her parody video of American actress Lena Dunham supporting Barack Obama was picked up by conservative magazine The American Spectator.
In October 2013, Breitbart News reports that Fox News fired Steven Crowder. This was announced shortly after Crowder slammed one of the channel's star hosts, Sean Hannity.
April 25, 2016, Crowder was the guest of a conference on political correctness (The Triggering) organized by the student section of the American Republican Party at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. Several videos showing certain members of the public protesting strongly against the speakers during the conference caused a buzz on the internet; the event was also widely publicized.
In 2018, Crowder premiered a segment of his show called Change my Mind, in which he invited members of the public to come and sit with him in an attempt to change his mind on a controversial topic like guns, abortion, and death. A photo of one of these events became the same year a meme popular.
The show Louder with Crowder includes a segment where Crowder confronts people with death threats, called for violence against him, or simply vilifies them on social media.
In June 2019, Carlos Maza, an American far-left gay blogger, accuses YouTube of failing to enforce its anti-harassment policy, showing a compilation of video clips of Crowder using various terms like "Lispy Queer", "Angry Little sprite", "Gay Mexican", "Angry little queer", etc.
According to several outlets, Steven Crowder's net worth is believed to be between $3 million and $4 million. This is strongly related to his work on his show and creating material for it. Crowder is said to earn up to $100,000 a month and $1.2 million a year.
He makes between $188 and $3,000 a day thanks to YouTube. Crowder has a premium package called Mug Club and YouTube ad revenue (which is often removed from the channel). The annual membership costs $99, and Crowder says it's what keeps the show going. If he makes more money from the show's endorsements, it would be between $2,000 and $3,300 in supported tweets or video mentions. For $30,000 to $50,000, he may be employed to appear at functions.
Any of his net worth can be traced to some of his possessions in addition to the earnings mentioned above. Crowder has managed to keep much of his life secret, so we don't know where he lives or how much his property is worth. The median home valuation in his neighborhood is about $282,000, according to Zillow.
Crowder constantly has to waste his hard-earned money protecting his right to free speech, thanks to his on-staff "half-Asian lawyer Bill" and other daily legal bills. Additionally, Crowder's mom, Hilary, has been sick. Though he shows no signs of financial hardship, he invests every dollar he makes into his company and family.