February 6, 2014


This is the Track that we have been waiting for Young Jrumma (ATL) Young King (Indianapolis) and LV TheVoice (NYC/NC) You get 3 different stories about the miss guidance in music and the world today. The track prod by Young Jrumma graphic pic by LV TheVoice you can some how get the idea that this isnt gonna be just your regular track.

Let me tell you this I have heard the track and man HIPHOP really isnt gonna be ready for this one..


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Young Jrumma @YoungJrumma

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LV TheVoice @IamLVTheVoice

Love and Hip Hop ATL fight during filming caused chaos in ATL restaurant?

Love And Hip Hop ATL Full Cast Member Fight Gets Ugly?


Love and Hip Hop ATL is starting off filming with a big fight. According to, some cast members showed up to new restaurant “Sleazy & Zino Bistro & Bar”, owned by Stevie J and Benzino where several fights had broken out leaving some injured and weapons pulled out.

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The fight allegedly started between Karli Redd and Benzino’s fiancé, Althea after an argument which later became physical.

MediaTakeOut reported:

“ALLEGEDLY Althea TWO-PIECED Karli and knocked her out cold . . . we’re talking SLEEP. Erica immediately jumped in and ALLEGEDLY started throwing bottles at Althea.

That’s when we’re told that a melee ensued. A lot of bumping started going on and some LOCAL DOPE BOYS didn’t like being bumped so they ALLEGEDLY pulled guns and started waving them in the air like a scene in New Jack City.”

In addition, Joseline Hernandez got into the mix with Shay Johnson’s friends and was allegedly hit with a bottle of ACE OF SPADES.

Although the cast is known for their fights, this may be a premiere preview we have to see soon!

Shakira and Rihanna Slammed by Politician For Sexy “Can’t Remember to Forget You” Music Video

Shakira, Rihanna

Perhaps Shakira and Rihanna are too sexy when combined?!

The singers are being slammed by a Columbian politician, who claims their steamy “Can’t Remember to Forget You” music video promotes lesbianism.

“I found a video that evidently contains images that in my opinion are not useful for the emotional growth and development of youths,” Marco Fidel Ramirez told CNN en Españolyesterday. “I feel it promotes immorality.”

“I think the message that Shakira is sending to the youth and children around the world is a message that sells a lifestyle and promotes a particular orientation, that in my opinion, does not reflect the views of most Colombians,” Ramirez said

The Latin politico also took to his Twitter page to blast Ri-Ri and Shakira, who hails from Columbia. “Our Shakira with her erotic video is promoting tobacco usage and has become the worst example for our youth,” he wrote.

“Shakira’s new video is a shameless case for lesbianism and immorality. It is a danger to children,” he added, with the hashtag #PeligroVideoShakira (which means danger Shakira video). “It sends a provocative message to weak people who can be polluted and induced to practice.”

Shakira, who does roll around in bed with Rihanna in the video, took to her Facebook to respond to the allegations, writing, “‘It’s not my fault Shakira & Rihanna are that hot. Deal with it.’ #‎CantRememberToForgetYou‬ video director Joseph Kahn.”


Chris Brown dodges jail again; judge keeps the singer in rehab

In April 2009, Brown pleads not guilty to felony charges of assault and making threats related to the Rihanna incident.

Chris Brown will stay in rehab a few more weeks despite a prosecutor’s request he be thrown in jail.

Brown, who has been on probation since pleading guilty to assaulting girlfriend Rihanna five years ago, is becoming more violent, with his outbursts “increasing in severity and intensity,” Los Angeles County Deputy District Attorney Mary Murray argued Monday.

The singer has been in a rehab program for anger issues and drug abuse since November when the judge ordered him to go there instead of jail for an earlier probation violation.

But the prosecutor asked Monday that he been locked up in jail because of his arrest in Washington on an assault charge.

Although Los Angeles County Superior Court Judge James Brandlin ruled Brown was again in violation of probation, he cited a new report from his probation officer that concluded Brown “is doing well in the program and making great strides” in rehab.

For now, Brown can stay in rehab, the judge ruled. “It appears your doing well in the program,” he told Brown.

“There’s no reason to put him into custody at this point,” Brown attorney Mark Geragos said after the hearing. “We’re happy that the judge agreed with us.”

Brown is expected to complete the rehab program on February 19, but he has to travel to Washington for a hearing on the assault charge on February 20. That case could still send Brown to jail in Los Angeles if he is found guilty.

The probation imposed when he pleaded guilty to a felony charge in the 2009 attack on Rihanna requires that he stay out of legal trouble. The judge will hold another hearing on February 28 to decide his fate after rehab.

The latest probation report praises Brown’s new improved attitude in complying with probation rules. “He appears to have a more serious and responsible demeanor and is responding well to dual diagnosis

treatment program and changes in medication,” his probation officer wrote.

Brown is working on a community labor crew three days a week until he completes 1,000 of work ordered by the judge in November. He’s finished 109 hours and still has 809 hours left before his probation can be completed, the probation officer said. At that pace, Brown has another 101 days of work left.

The glowing report is a stark contrast to what the probation officer wrote in November after Brown was booted from another rehab facility after smashing his mother’s car window during a family session.

“There is much concern with the probationer’s new arrest and his violent outburst that resulted in his discharge from a treatment facility,” that probation report said.

Brown and his bodyguard, Christopher Hollosy, face assault charges stemming an incident outside the a hotel near the White House in October. The federal prosecutor handling the case offered to let them each plead guilty to one count of simple assault, but they rejected the offers at court last month

Ten African American Women Who Changed the World

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Black History Month dates back to 1976, when “Negro History Week” was extended to the month of February. That year doesn’t seem so long ago, but when we stop to consider where we are in 2009, it’s shocking to see how far we’ve come. Along with celebrating black history, we’re also celebrating the fact that the NAACP will celebrate its 100thanniversary on February 12. We’re rejoicing that a man of color now occupies the most powerful position in the country. It might seem like social change happens slowly, but witnessing such momentous events in our lifetime makes its occurrence undeniable.
Though Obama’s election ignited a nation with optimism, it is just as inspirational that a woman came so close to the presidency. We have much to be grateful for this month, and it seems essential to recognize the achievements of some of the many amazing African American women whose pioneering efforts made this groundbreaking election possible.
1. Sojourner Truth
Sojourner was born into slavery with the name Isabella Baumfree. She changed her name after escaping from her owner and became a Christian preacher while living with a family in New York. After the state’s Emancipation Act was passed, she became a vehement and vocal supporter of abolition and women’s rights. She traveled the country giving speeches, including a famous one entitled Ain’t I a Woman? that emphasized the strength and power of women and the need for equality between the sexes.
2. Harriet Tubman
Like Sojourner, Harriet was born into slavery and found a means of escape with the help of her abolitionist neighbors. In 1849, she fled her slave life in Maryland and found respite in Philadelphia. There she formulated a plan to liberate the rest of her family by way of the Underground Railroad, a system that involved moving slaves from one safe house to another under rigid secrecy. She was able to free her family and numerous other slaves throughout the years, taking them as far as Canada and helping them find safe jobs. Later, she worked as a nurseduring the Civil War and was a proponent of both women’s suffrage and the abolitionist movement.
3. Maya Angelou
Before she was celebrated for her poems and autobiographical texts like I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings, Maya was a nightclub singer and dancer who toured Europe. She settled in New York and became part of the burgeoning black writing scene in Harlem. After moving to Ghana to teach at the University of Ghana’s School of Music and Drama, she met Malcolm X and collaborated with him on bringing equality and unity to America. She returned to the U.S. and was involved with the Civil Rights Movement, working closely with Martin Luther King Jr. She continues to inspire others and promote change through her writing and public speaking.
4. Oprah Winfrey
Early in her career, Oprah was the protégée of Maya Angelou; they are open about their close bond, likening it in one article to a “sister-mother-daughter-friendship.” Now Oprah is one of the richest and most powerful people in America. Her vast influence on the women in this country is remarkable and a testament to the strength and kindness of her character. She uses her resources and celebrity to enact positive change in communities worldwide, such as fostering literacy through her book club, building a school in Africa, encouraging others to perform good deeds, and campaigning tirelessly for Obama.
5. Mary McLeod Bethune
In 1906, a teacher named Mary Bethune built the Daytona Literacy and Industrial School for Training Negro Girls in Florida. Initially a one-woman operation, she enlisted the help of a few community members and sold baked goods to help raise funds for supplies and maintenance. After getting funding from one of the founders of Proctor and Gamble, the school joined forces with an all-boys school in Jacksonville and it became the Bethune-Cookman College. Later, she went on to found the National Council of Negro Women and worked with FDR on minority issues and youth policies.
6. Mae Jemison
A physician who volunteered with the Peace Corps and the first female African American astronaut, Mae was also the first black woman to go into space. After her 1992 expedition on the Endeavor shuttle, she left NASA and founded the Dorothy Jemison Foundation for Excellence (which sponsors science camps for kids), as well as companies involved in scientific and technological research. Currently, she is a professor at Cornell University and strongly involved in the science community.
7. Zora Neale Hurston
Zora was a boisterous writer who was part of the Harlem Renaissance, a social and cultural movement that explored the experiences of black people in America during the 1920s. She used her background in anthropology at Barnard College to write short stories and essays about African American folklore. Her most famous novel, Their Eyes Were Watching God, was published in 1937. Because some people disagreed with the way she wrote African American dialogue, her works were not initially as popular as they later became. Now, there is no question of her influence on black female writers like Alice Walker, who wrote an essay about her in 1975.
8. Shirley Chisholm
In 1968, Shirley became the first black Congresswoman and in 1972, she became the first black woman to contend for the presidential office. She used her time in Congress and on the campaign trail to voice her opinions on women’s and civil rights, giving a public voice to many of the grassroots campaigns she was involved in prior to her election.
9. Angela Davis
Angela has worn many hats in her lifetime—university professor, writer, public speaker—but she is best known for her political activism with the Black Panthers, the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Community, and the Civil Rights Movement. She ran into legal trouble when it was suspected she helped Black Panther George Jackson escape from prison, but was eventually released from jail when the evidence against her failed to prove her involvement. She continues to lecture and write about human rights and equality. Currently, she is a professor at the University of California, Santa Cruz.
10. Rosa Parks
This list wouldn’t be complete without including Rosa Parks, the woman who refused to give up her bus seat in 1955 and sparked a movement that led to the end of segregation. Her courageous act fueled the Civil Rights Movement and inspired Martin Luther King, Jr. to get involved. Along with MLK, Jr., she continues to inspire those who still fight for equality.
Anybody who thinks her dreams are impossible or that society can’t be changed by one person’s efforts need only look to these women as role models. Their bravery and determination acted as catalysts for profound change in the world, and each had only one thing in common—the belief that she could make it happen. Yes they could, and yes we can too.



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