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Added by Kenny Wade on February 26, 2013
Added by Kenny Wade on February 17, 2013
Added by Kenny Wade on March 9, 2013
Rapper Projects Himself Onto 66 Buildings
Last night (May 17th), rapper Kanye West debuted the first single from his upcoming album. In typical 'Ye fashion, the unveiling was dramatic and unique--the rapper projected his face onto the side of 66 buildings around the world and rapped along to his new track, called "New Slaves."
Kanye's official website included official locations for the screenings, which popped up everywhere from Toronto to London.
"What you want a Bentley, fur coat, a diamond chain/ All you blacks want all the same things," Kanye rhymes in the song, which tackles materialism and racial stereotypes, while comparing "rich n***a problems" to slavery.
He gave fans a heads-up prior to the projections being shown."NEW SONG AND VISUAL FROM MY NEW ALBUM BEING PROJECTED TONIGHT ACROSS THE GLOBE ON 66 BUILDINGS, LOCATIONS," Kanye tweeted May 17th.
''You Might Get Your A** Whooped On Your Own F**king Record''
In an interview with Rolling Stone magazine, Busta Rhymes spoke about the significance guest spots have had on the hip hop industry. The superstar rapper shared his opinion as to why such towering figures like Nas, Eminem and Jay-Z don't feature on as many artists' work as other stars.
"There's one of two reasons to me why the same people appear on every song: one reason is either they're just the hottest dudes, and the other reason is..." he said before pausing. "It's interesting to me that Eminem isn't on a lot of people's sh*t. It's interesting to me that Nas isn't on a lot of people's sh*t. It's interesting to me that Jay-Z isn't on a lot of people's sh*t. A lot of the very dangerously lyrical motherf*ckers. I think there's a fear factor that plays a role, because sometimes you really don't know if you're going to be happy with what you asked for - especially if you might get your a** whooped on your own f*cking record!"
Busta was also asked when he realized features were becoming more and more important.
"A long time ago, especially for the artists that can't carry a record on their own," Busta answered. "And since the era of developing artists has died with record companies over 10 years ago, a lot of dudes had to come out here and figure out how to get hot on their own. A lot of the times, the novelty of a name that's popping in the market is the easiest way. So the feature became more important than the record a long time ago. It's unfortunate, but I think there's a change happening: A lot of the new dudes aren't doing it. They started to realize chasing down a hot motherf*cker was a sh*t-ton of work, cause when a hot motherf*cker think he's hot, they become divas real quick."
''That Muthaf**ka Is Not Normal''
Bad Boy Records rapper Machine Gun Kelly spoke about labelhead Sean "Diddy" Combs and his lifestyle. In a recent interview, MGK spoke about Diddy's history in the industry and shared his perception of how the mogul's day-to-day life must feel.â€œReal talk, he earned his stripes,â€� MGK told Jenesis magazine. â€œThatâ€™s why he got where heâ€™s at. I canâ€™t even say thatâ€¦That mothafucka put in a lot of work with Andre Harrell. All that shit before he had his label.â€�
The Ohio native was asked what he would make Diddy do for a day if he had the chance to switch roles with his boss.
â€œIâ€™d have Diddy in a mosh pit man. Iâ€™d have Diddy come kick it at our house,â€� MGK revealed. â€œWith none of his people. None of his people, just him. Just come kick it at the crib and make him feel like a normal person again. You know what Iâ€™m saying? That mothaf**ka is not normal. You kicking it around him is likeâ€”his whole life is like itâ€™s crazy to look at it. Cause I make sure I keep my normality all the time. That mothaf**ka is like a walking corporation. Itâ€™s nuts. I know you canâ€™t enjoy that.â€�
''If They Cut A Check For $15-16 Mil''
Juicy J is focused on his solo career, but the longtime Three 6 Mafia leader said that he wouldn't be opposed to reuniting with his old group, under the right circumstances. J said in an interview that he would reform Three 6 for the right price.
"If they cut a check for $15-$16 mil," Juicy told "RapFix Live." "It's really up to Columbia Records, man. I feel like Columbia Records put that group on the shelf so it's their call when they wanna bring back the Three 6 Mafia."
"The contracts are still signed," J added. "The group is still signed with Columbia so it's really up to the label."