“I’ve been struggling all weekend wondering what to say to you here tonight," Corden began Monday's Late Late Show. "Because who needs my opinion? Why is my voice relevant? There is not one person in the world who woke up this morning and thought – I need to know what James Corden thinks about all of this. Surely this is a time for me to listen not talk. And then I realized that that’s part of the problem. People like me have to speak up. To be clear, I’m not talking about late night hosts or people who are fortunate, like I am, to have a platform. I’m talking about white people. White people cannot just say anymore – yeah I am not racist and think that that’s enough, because it’s not. It’s not enough. Because make no mistake this is our problem to solve. How can the black community dismantle a problem that they didn’t create?” Later, Watts, who's biracial, shared a story of his family's experience with his black father being unable to find a job in the Midwest after serving in Vietnam. “I have this history in the black community in the Midwest that I don’t access a lot because there’s a lot of pain and emotion there, you know....It's hard...There's so much happening," he said, as he began to sob, prompting Corden to sob himself.