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Lil Wayne is someone the truth movement likes to hate and what we don't understand is that he has been speaking the truth for a while now. This show will expose that Lil Wayne is being used as a pawn, therefore is a victim since he was a young age. This show will explain that just because you are a victim does that mean we should hate him for this? What about the songs he explains that he can't stand the New World Order? What about the songs where he wants us to love others? What about the songs he has done against George W Bush? What about the song he has done for Jesus?
Keiotia Watson has file a paternity suit against the young money rapper in court allegeding that wayne is the father to her 12 year old kid. Although she has filed a suit in court, many people would like know why she waited 12 years to speak out. Fameolous.com gets down to the bottom of this paternity suit and exlcusive details about the situation from Keiotia Watson.
Guess who's bizack! The #SundayDinnerCrew b/k/a #HolliewoodAndFriends (Hollie Wood, Venor & Miss Juddy) tonight at 8pm ET. as we give you the latest #HotInTheBlogs topics as only we can!
No longer Stuntin' Like His Daddy? Lil' Wayne wants out of Cash Money!
Chris Brown and Karrueche Tran publicly air out all their dirty laundry as they call it quits.
The Eric Garner case and aftermath.
Including #RecklessAndRatchet and #WhatBlowsMine? Where you, the listener can call in and tell us what's that one thing that just gets under your skin.
Tune in tonight at 8pm ET!
You can call 646-716-8544 just to listen or press 1 to be a part of the show and speak your mind on the topics.
Are you an artist? Do you know an artist? Submit music to the be played on the show email@example.com
Listen to Ice Cream Convos Radio as Xaviera and Karla discuss Lil Wayne's recent seizures and the drama surrounding the status of his health.
They also discuss 6-month on Jonylah Watkins, who was shot and killed in Chicago last week and the civil unrest in Brooklyn, New York after police shot and killed 16-year-old Kimani Gray.
Lots going on in hip hop music and culture, in and out of our New York area. Call in and speak your mind!
This week, we'll respond to a critic of our coverage on our mothership site, Birthplace Magazine. While most of the NY-area hip hop living audience and independent musicians who follow us are extremely supportive of our work, one had a problem with our coverage, going so far as to claim we don't represent "real hip hop."
Despite an accompanying asinine derogatory comment, we're going to talk about it. We'll defend our coverage of course, but also discuss the uselessness of the phrase "real hip hop," and how idiotic it is to critique anyone for not adhering to something that simply doesn't exist.
Along the lines of hip hop purist and traditionalist leanings, we'll also talk about Lil Wayne, who has become a member of the Universal Zulu Nation. We'll discuss what this might mean for hip hop music and culture as a whole.
We'll also discuss new releases, including the lastest from A$AP Ferg and others.
And we'll cover the recent non-indictment in Ferguson, over the shooting death of Michael Brown, and speak a bit about how artists & organizations should proceed when it comes to dealing with the aftermath of this situation.
All that, with YOUR CALLS!
This episode of The NY Hip Hop Report is brought to you by:
SuperFly: My Untold Story of Hip-Hop by Gloria Goldwater
Freestyle Mondays at Spike Hill, Monday, Dec. 1
What is the state of Hip-Hop? Do you feel that the music still belong to the people? Do you think the lines about rape was appropriate in the latest Rick Ross song? How about the Emmit Till comments from Lil Wayne?How much of an impact do you think that the music has on the youth? Should Beyonce be called out also for her lyrics to the new single Bow Down? Is this just art and people need to shut up? Tune in and call in tonight at 5pm Central to Rant Radio. To call in dial 347-826-9600 press option 1 to talk.
"A game-changing artist and an impervious celebrity, Lil Wayne began as his career as a near-novelty — a preteen delivering hardcore hip-hop — but through years of maturation and reinventing the mixtape game, he developed into a million-selling rapper with a massive body of work, one so inventive and cunning that it makes his famous claim of being the “best rapper alive” worth considering." (http://www.lilwaynehq.com/biography/) This week J'Wan Yvette takes a look at the career of Young Money mogul and entertainer Lil Wayne.