I could not watch more than 1 1/2 episodes and here in this article are all the reasons why… (Kat) 

 Lee has something of a (black) woman problem—namely where sex and sexual agency are concerned. As Teresa Wiltz has pointed out, Lee consistently produces single-dimensional female characters that are not afforded the same dynamic nature as their male counterparts. She notes the rigid saint/sinner dichotomy of female characters in Do the Right Thing (1989), repeated again in Mo’ Betta Blues (1990); then there’s the “conniving siren” he relies on in He Got Game (1998). In Spike Lee: That’s My Story and I’m Sticking to It, the authorized biography of Spike Lee, his wife, Tonya Lewis Lee, criticizes the flatness of the female characters in Girl 6, Lee’s 1996 film about an aspiring-actress-turned-phone-sex-operator. Her critique was echoed by the array of (admittedly white and mostly male, but nonetheless accurate) film critics who agreed that Lee repeatedly fails to represent women’s perspectives, and panned the film. And in a 2000 interview with the New York Times, Rosie Perez recalls the infamous nude scene in Do the Right Thing, describing her feelings of violation as Lee put ice cubes on her nipples. Her head was removed from the shot because she was crying.

https://broadly.vice.com/en_us/article/j5dx7d/whatever-shes-gotta-have-i-dont-want?utm_campaign=Broadly+December+4+2017&utm_content=Broadly+December+4+2017+CID_043b899a9e14abc6521559957f7cdb8e&utm_medium=email&utm_source=Campaign+Monitor&utm_term=Spike+Lees+Netflix+reboot+of+Shes+Gotta+Have+It+continues+his+long+list+of+work+misrepresenting+black+womens+experiences