BMF, Black Mafia Family was a powerful movement until the Feds moved in to cripple their operation. The Rise And Fall Of A Hip Hop Drug Empire is a documentary about their movement and their leader, Big Meech.
Courtney Cascadian – The Nostrildamus Document
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An Insider’s Street Secrets of Drugs, Violence and Conspiracy in America’s New South
A hustler recounts a life filled with drugs, sex, violence and some occasional love for the Man Upstairs. In some respects, it’s refreshing to read the memoir of a hardcore thug who, despite a jailhouse conversion, hasn’t necessarily seen the light, a man who makes no apologies—and asks no forgiveness—for his willingness to exploit the weaknesses of others. It’s the story of a misogynistic drug-dealer whose main concerns are himself and his money (not necessarily in that order). Though Nesta Ali’s childhood was a troubled one—his father killed a man shortly before his birth; his parents separated when he was young; his father caroused with numerous women in between drug deals—he had a loving, supportive mother and no shortage of intelligence and determination. Despite (he claims) attempting repeatedly to apply those qualities to legal activities (a short stint as a writer was his most successful endeavor), hustling—and the habits that go hand-in-hand with dealing—was too deeply embedded in him. While his cleverness and unique sense of integrity served him well on the streets, his selfishness and the inherently unpredictable nature of hustling led to a constant cycle of booms and busts, including a few prison sentences. That same selfishness precludes any chance of Ali achieving true intimacy, and despite an abundance of women in his life, he marks the duration of successful relationships in weeks or months rather than years. Of course, the fact that he often beats his women into submission might provide some insight into why he always ends up alone. The sharply written narrative is by turns fascinating and repulsive, intriguing and reprehensible.
The Nostrildamus Document – By Turns Fascinating and Repulsive
An Insider’s Street Secrets of Drugs, Violence and Conspiracy in America’s New South
“Told from a mercilessly real perspective—that of a smart, scheming, disturbed drug dealer, realistically flawed, who is able to invoke both sympathy and horror—the book is an explosive, cinematic tale that sets a new literary standard…Not since Clockers or Homicide has there been such an insider’s book.” –as seen in The New York Times Book Review
“The sharply written narrative is by turns fascinating and repulsive, intriguing and reprehensible.”—Kirkus Discoveries
Available now on Amazon.com click here to purchase your copy today!!!!!
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VH1 preparing for the airing of their Behind The Music with Lil Kim aka Queen Bee. The Bed-Stuy Brooklyn, New York feMcee is ready to drop the scoop on her run with plastic surgery that had many fans like WT@#$%. Guessing Behind The Music wouldn’t be worth watching if this matter wasn’t the center of the show, as the world has heard about other things before, such as her relationship with the late Notorious B.I.G., whom was leader of their Junior Mafia crew until Biggie’s March 9, 1997 demise.
See Lil Kim ft. Lil Cease before the plastic surgery make-over in her Crush On You video.
Is it so? Will ‘Tha DoggFather’ aka Calvin Broadus be formerly known to us as Snoop Dogg? Is ‘Snoop Lion’ it now? Recently, the king of the West Coast took a trip over to Jamaica and was so inspired by the culture. While there, he gained interest in the Rastafari movement and acquired a new found wisdom. In addition, Snoop is working on a documentary regarding his ‘road to redemption’, or perhaps transformation from the Dogg to the Lion. From MTV’s Sway Calloway, Complex Magazine to FUSE TV, he talks about the reason for his new moniker and the direction he’s planning to go with it.
See below ‘Snoop Lion’s’ interview regarding his new moniker.
Im proud of my nephew Claron Chatmon. You are very intelligent and this documentary is very touching. You have experienced addiction and now delivering a message to urge others not to follow your foot steps. I feel upset a little because you said that you didn’t have anyone to talk to about life. As a uncle, I failed to reach out to you during that time in which I wasn’t even aware of what was going on. Keep doing positive things sir, you have the potential to change lives.
At the 28th Grammy Awards in 1986, Whitney Houston received four nominations including Album of the Year and won one of which, Best Pop Vocal Performance, Female for “Saving All My Love for You”. For the 29th Grammy Awards of 1987, the album earned one nomination for Record of the Year for “Greatest Love of All”. 2003, the album was ranked number 254 on Rolling Stone magazine’s list of the 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.
She does have a point. Think about it, she’s WHITE. They invented the N-Word. Black people, I understand how offensive it might be to hear such a controversial word (different in opinions about whether it is offensive or not); however, it’s not ours. Change the spelling of it or even turn it into an acronym, yet you can’t destroy it’s root.
Claiming Atlanta rapper Gucci Mane had no problem with her dropping N-bombs, Nasty said her decision to limit the usage came from people feeling disrespected.
“Gucci Mane had no problem with it. Gucci Mane told me, sh*t, I’m more street than these muthaf*ckas that are talkin’ about me saying the N-word,” Nasty said in an interview. “Everybody tells me that. Nobody ever actually came to my face and said, “You can’t say the N-word.” You know what I’m sayin’? I feel like a lot of people were feeling disrespected. I don’t want people to feel like I’m racist, or whatever the fact is. I’d rather just have a positive way, and show them that that word does not make me. … I don’t feel like it has anything to do with race. I feel like people use that word the way I use it. You know what I’m sayin’? If I can’t say it, then basically nobody should be able to say it then, you know what I’m sayin’? I don’t give a f*ck!” (XXL Mag)
Dang homie, didn’t he just go H.A.M. on rapper Rick Ross? Check out Aftermath Entertainment and Dr. Dre’s newest signee, Slim The Mobster speak on Dr. Dre, 50 Cent and Rick Ross.
Did you know that Slim The Mobster is nephew of the ‘real’ Freeway Ricky?
A Happy Thanksgiving to you. And definitely a Happy Thanksgiving to me. Thank you Bigg Snoop Dogg and Dah Dah for giving us this exclusive “Road to Riches” Doggisode #12 along with Tha Dogg Pound ‘Forever In A Day’ video. The track and the video goes hard. Makes me want to go to Brazil for many reasons than one. See for yourselves.
Check out Snoop Dogg’s “Road to Riches” Doggisode #12 along with the new DPG video entitled “Forever In A Day”.
From 1929 until 1974, the state of North Carolina sterilized 7,600 individuals whom it deemed unfit to have children. While some suffered from mental disease, many were poor and black and were often selected by the Eugenics Board of North Carolina, which consisted of five individuals, to not have children after engaging in premarital sex.
Such was not always the case, as detailed in the story of Elaine Riddick, who was raped and became pregnant in 1967 at the age of 13. After she gave birth to her son, the state ordered that she be sterilized, labeling her “feebleminded” and “promiscuous”.
In an interview with NBC’s Rock Center with Brian Williams, which premiered Monday, Elaine explained:
“I was raped by a perpetrator [who was never charged] and then I was raped by the state of North Carolina. They took something from me both times. The state of North Carolina, they took something so dearly from me, something that was God given.”
North Carolina lawmakers have spent the last eight years trying to find a way to compensate the victims, after issuing an apology in 2002. Elaine was one of several victims to speak at a hearing earlier this year, the first time many had ever spoken publicly about their sterilization. According to published reports, the compensation figure ranges between $20,000 and $50,000. Elaine, however, once sued the state for $1 million, and the case made it to the Supreme Court before it declined to hear it. North Carolina Governor Beverly Perdue, in the NBC interview, said “I want this solved on my watch. I want there to be completion. I want the whole discussion to end and there be action for these folks. There is nobody in North Carolina who is waiting for anybody to die.”
Check out Elaine Riddick’s video below, as she speaks out about being a victim of sterilization.