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Ludacris On ESPN ‘First Take’

Taken from – No Bluffin. With an album and movie coming next week, Luda’s on his promo run. Yesterday, he visited ESPN’s First Take to …

New Music: Styles P “Ghost Energy”

Time for the smoothies and juices to be made….

I mean come out with a project …

New Video: Anthony Lewis x T.I. “It’s Not My Fault”

Continue reading – Shorty Bad. Los Angeles newcomer Anthony Lewis got his eyes on a pretty young thang…

New Video: Trouble “Teach Em”

Original link: Carry The Cross. Backed by a neon cross, Trouble’s got God on his side in his…

Dr. Dre Talks N.W.A. Biopic

View the original here: Str8 Up. The N.W.A. biopic Straight Outta Compton arrives August 13. But this morning, Dr. Dre stopped by Big Boy’s morning show to discuss the film…

Jermaine Dupri On ‘Day 1 Radio’

JD Unplugged.

Jermaine Dupri stayed in the A this week and appeared on Day 1…

New Music: Rihanna “Bitch Better Have My Money”

Pay Me.

Rihanna’s seeing dollar signs again on her new single produced Deputy. The song sounds…

Action Bronson Throws TVs At NY Concert


A video posted by Alvon Miller (@burnitdowngroup) on Mar 26, 2015 at 7:55am PDT

Action Bronson knows it’s better to give than to receive. And last night at his concert in New York, he threw two Sony flat screens into the crowd. According to evboogie, he also gave away four iPads, a Playstaion 4, and 30 sandwiches. Now this is how you give back to the community. Download Mr. Wonderful here on iTunes.

A video posted by Alvon Miller (@burnitdowngroup) on Mar 26, 2015 at 8:14am PDT

New Video: Run The Jewels x Zack de la Rocha “Close Your Eyes (And Count To Fuck)

We’re All The Same.

In the midst of the ongoing police brutality across the nation, Killer Mike and El-P deliver a powerful clip between man vs cop followed by a surprising ending. Download Run The Jewels 2 here. Says video direct AG Rojas:

When Run The Jewels sent me this track, I knew we had the opportunity to create a film that means something. I felt a sense of responsibility to do just that. We had to exploit the lyrics and aggression and emotion of the track, and translate that into a film that would ignite a valuable and productive conversation about racially motivated violence in this country. It’s provocative, and we all knew this, so we were tasked with making something that expressed the intensity of senseless violence without eclipsing our humanity. For me, it was important to write a story that didn’t paint a simplistic portrait of the characters of the Cop and Kid. They’re not stereotypes. They’re people – complex, real people and, as such, the power had to shift between them at certain points throughout the story. The film begins and it feels like they have been fighting for days, they’re exhausted, not a single punch is thrown, their violence is communicated through clumsy, raw emotion. They’ve already fought their ways past their judgements and learned hatred toward one another. Our goal was to highlight the futility of the violence, not celebrate it.

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