The 24-year-old musician believes he's an influential voice in American society and has even boasted about having a larger platform than the current US President.
He said: ''I just have a larger platform than all platforms. I have a bigger voice than Donald Trump, than literally anybody who works in politics.
''I can connect with people on the level of appealing as a person who is still being a citizen, as a person who does what he wants. But I have ideas on how to voice opinions and ideas that other people just don't have.''
Meanwhile, Chance bemoaned the pressure on hip-hip artists to project a ''hard'' persona.
He did, however, acknowledge that the landscape is changing for black musicians like himself.
Speaking to the NPR podcast 'What's Good with Stretch & Bobbito', he explained: ''I think there's just always been a quiet conversation and joke that if you're not if you're not hard, if you're not from an impoverished neighbourhood, if you're not certain constructs of a black stereotype, then you're not black.
''N***** kinda ran with that in the '90s I think, and that's why there were so many fabricated hood n*****.
''But now, a lot of black people have a lot more pride in being who they are, and understanding that is part of the black experience, is living and being who you are.''
They'll hit the UK and Ireland this November.
Slaves hold open auditions for a new drummer in the star-studded and ultimately heart-warming video for their new single 'Chokehold'.
Sometimes it takes more than 12 months to put together a fantastic season of one of the world's leading TV shows.
Orbital brought their spectacular show to the East Kent coast at the weekend to the delight of a variety of ravers.