I would like to point out that some things are quite demonic and evil whether they are done for shock value, as a joke, for financial profit, or as an intentional act of satanic worship. We should recognize evil and call it such, rather than winking at it and adopting a laissez faire posture of tolerance simply because those doing the evil "don't really believe in it."
I agree with this. I was trying to point out that such things, as offensive and bad as they are, are not always a reflection of the artist's personal values. In other words, if you were to ask the star themselves they'd likely say it was for show, as they are not actually involved in masonry, satanism, or what have you. (So there isn't an actual conspiracy anywhere, it's just about what will make money/get the ladies or whatever.) We shouldn't adopt a laissez faire attitude at all. We shouldn't consume such media that is ambivalent towards evil. Ambivalence is not an attitude in keeping with Christianity. However, if we go to the extremes of seeing actual satanist conspiracies in bad popular media made for calculated, capitalistic reasons, we may risk coming off as extremists of the book burning/Beatles records steamrolling variety, which would help justify (in the minds of those so inclined) the world's turning a blind eye to more urgent issues, e.g., persecution of Christians in the Middle East/Asia/Africa. Before you say "that's a stretch" or something similar, I have seen this over and over myself, particularly with the so-called "new atheists" who seem to see Jerry Falwell and his ilk as evidence that Christians are all Bin Ladens in waiting for the appropriate political situation in which to turn the West into Evangelical Taliban country (as though disagreeing with/boycotting certain media or popular social/political stances supported by it is on the level of actually killing people).