with the WhoopLanta underground album in the works, OnePunch clarifies what being a “rap prostitute” and sheds light on a lot of knowledge about behind the scenes of what is called gangster rap these days. follow @onepunch3700
If you have any problems with the player above click https://soundcloud.com/guccimaneofficial/sets/lunch
yeah, I’m doing this in reverse. Breakfast in the following post!
I’m now convinced that 90% of Gwop’s time was used to record and I just prepare myself for new shxt all the time. I just sincerely hope that my dude is getting all his bread and has nothing to worry about upon his return. The underground lives through this man. period. — Gizzle
Hosted by DJ J-1 x DJ 1ne Take x DJ Black Bill Gates
Check out the Video “Who Can Ya Call On” Below
(CNN)Ferguson Police Chief Thomas Jackson will resign on Wednesday, a source in the Ferguson, Missouri, City Hall told CNN.
In the past, the police chief has said he’d considered resigning, but stayed put up to now.
Ferguson City Manager John Shaw stepped down Tuesday, following a scathing Department of Justice report that exposed problems in the city’s policing tactics. The report mentioned both men by name.
Jackson could not be immediately reached for comment.
The Justice Department’s report faulted Ferguson’s officers for seeing residents as “sources of revenue,” a practice that disproportionately targeted African-Americans.
The investigators also found evidence of racist jokes being sent around by Ferguson police and court officials.
Two police officers resigned last week and the city’s top court clerk was fired in connection with racist emails, city spokesman Jeff Small said on Friday.
Last week Jackson declined to comment on details in the report.
“I need to have time to really analyze this report so I can comment on it,” Jackson told CNN Thursday.
When asked what he planned to do about the report’s findings, the chief said he would “take action as necessary.”
Asked whether that meant he would remain at the department, Jackson repeated himself: “I’m gonna take action where necessary.”
When Jackson became Ferguson’s police chief in 2010, it was supposed to be a relatively easy way to cap his career in law enforcement.
After some 30 years with the St. Louis County Police Department, serving as commander of a drug task force and SWAT team supervisor, being a police chief of a smaller department should have been less stressful.
The shooting of Michael Brown last year changed everything.
Brown, an African-American teen, was unarmed when he was shot by a white Ferguson police officer. The incident exposed feelings of distrust between Ferguson’s black community and its police department, which is overwhelmingly white. Continue reading