Donald Glover (aka Childish Gambino) has been making quite a buzz in the world with his released single "This is America," but more so because of the music video that accompanies it. The video nearly has 76 million views already and it has continued to trend. The single marks his latest release since dropping his album called "Awaken My Love," which was funky and something different and had the hit song "Redbone." Childish Gambino has a special style of rapping and seems to blend different elements together.

For people who don't know, Childish Gambino is an actor, rapper, comedian, and director.

In fact, Donald Glover is set to star in the movie that arrives in late May called "Solo: A Star Wars Story." The video for his newly released single is brilliant, but here are eight things you may have missed. Information used in this article was taken from Highsnobiety.

Guns valued to the extreme

One of the takeaways from the music video is the violence depicted, with guns being valued more than people. In the video, dead corpses are dragged away, but the gun is tucked away carefully and taken by a man. A lot of people are killed by guns in America with the mass shootings that have been taking place and the video sheds light on that.

Guns continue to kill many in America and innocent lives keep being taken, but nothing is being done to restrict the use of guns.

This irony is portrayed in the video.

Terrorism is a big threat

As stated before, the video depicts the use of guns to kill innocent lives, for example, the church choir who are executed while singing about getting money.

It is surely ironic, pointing to the fact that terrorism is a growing threat, as well as pointing out the irony of religion. Religion seeming to cause violence, even in church.

A dark past

The video more than anything shows America's violent and dark past.

Segregation between whites and African-Americans was legal and held to a standard. The video shows this, and according to Highsnobiety, it draws an interesting parallel to Jim Crow with a movement of Gambino seemingly looking like a poster back in the day. The resemblance is pretty striking.

The dancing

Throughout the video, Glover can be seen dancing in symbolic ways to distract from the violence and many injustices done to African-Americans. The article states that "The South African Gwara Gwara and Blocboy JB's dance flag are included while people riot in the background." People listen to the music, but do not know anything about the history or turn the other way when it comes to their culture.

Gambino seems to be poking fun at how whites listen to their music but know nothing about the culture or the injustices that they suffer on a daily basis.

Biblical references

A lot of people could have missed a white horse that goes by while Gambino dances with people surrounding him. Death is riding the horse and it is going unnoticed because of the dancing/symbolism of pop culture. According to highsnobiety, "In the Bible, Revelations 6:8 (KJV) reads: "And I looked, and behold a pale horse: and the name that sat on him was Death, and Hell followed with him." The white horse and cop cars are behind Gambino as he dances away with the others.

Artist SZA is in the video

You might have missed it but during the video, toward the end, artist SZA can be seen sitting on the hood of a car to the right, while Gambino dances on top of one in the center. A photo on Twitter shows the R&B singer.

Featured artists

There are no credited featured artists on the single, but many rappers contributed adlibs. According to Genius, the song features adlibs from many popular artists such as "21 Savage, Young Thug, BlocBoy JB, Rae Sremmurd's Slim Jxmmi and Migos' Quavo."

The Sunken Place

One of the last things you may have missed is a reference to Jordan Peele's "Get Out." "Get Out" was the popular movie that depicted racism as an African-American man dates a white woman and visits her family.

He soon finds out a shocking revelation.

Toward the very end of the video, Gambino is running away from whites who want to attack him. In a nutshell, it shows white supremacy.

What do you think of the music video and song? Did you miss most of these elements from the video? Is this one of the best singles/music videos of the year?