A Billboard headline wrongly attributed a Corinne Bailey Rae hit to a white singer and Twitter isn't having in the least bit.

According to Billboard, Jack Rutter, who uses the stage name Ritt Momney, went viral in April with the cover he produced as part of a make-up challenge on TikTok. Billboard writer Josh Glicksman featured him in a profile published on Friday titled "Ritt Momney Doesn't Care If 'Put Your Records On' Is His Only Pop Hit."


"You know the songs that you just have memorized your whole life? It was totally one of those songs for me," the Salt Lake City singer told Billboard of his cover. "My mom really loves that song — around when it came out, she’d play it all the time. It reminded me of writing in the back of my mom’s minivan and a much simpler time. It has always been the epitome of a joyful, hopeful song for me."

While many took issue with the cover of the song being done by a white man, the crux of the issue was the headline's suggestion Ritt Momney could stake any claim to the 2006 hit. 

Twitter quickly reminded that it's Bailey Rae whom they stan.

Either way, the bizarre circumstance is also giving fans another chance to appreciate Bailey Rae even more.

Ritt Momney also got roasted for his moniker.

With Bailey Rae trending online, fans took the opportunity to revisit the original hit.  

According to The Independent, Bailey Rae launched to the top of the music charts in 2006 with "Put Your Records On" and hits such as "Like a Star." The British singer crafted her skills as a child when she sang at church. She also drew inspiration from Marvin Gaye and Stevie Wonder, who were two of the singers most often heard in her family's home. 

The 41-year-old singer experienced tragedy in 2008 when her husband was found dead at a friend's home. In a 2010 interview with The Independent, she talked about the challenge of expressing her thoughts about the tragedy. 

"It has been difficult," she said. "You find yourself volunteering loads of personal stuff, but then you forget that those words are going to get printed, shown to lots of people and interpreted in a different way."