All Articles Tagged "meek mill"
If the incessant Meek Mill taunting and teasing done by OVO leader Drake wasn’t enough messiness, a fight broke out last night (Aug. 14) during Nicki Minaj’s Pink Print Tour stop in the Bay Area–the final show in the U.S.
Bay Area Barbz turned up, literally, as a full on brawl broke out during the show. Chairs were thrown, fans were slamming each other to the ground, and one concertgoer was even attacked with mace. While most would have continued performing, Nicki had all eyes on the out of control crowd. She immediately signaled for the DJ to cut the music and stopped the show to address the foolishness that was going on in the crowd.
Nicki brought the fans who were hurt in the fight up to the stage, posing for photos with them backstage. It’s unfortunate that such an incident had to occur during the concert, but Nicki definitely handled it in a poised and positive manner.
At this point in her career, Nicki Minaj is fully aware of how quickly rumors spread. Still, she chooses to troll us over and over again. This time, the Queens rapper sent the Internet into a frenzy with pregnancy rumors after she playfully referred to boyfriend, Meek Mill, as her “baby father” during a performance Saturday night in Burgettstown, Pennsylvania.
Many took her words literally, and began questioning whether or not hip hop’s latest “It” couple is expecting a child. Neither Nicki nor Meek’s reps have commented on the rumors. But if we had to bet our last dollar, we would say that Nicki probably is not pregnant. Of course, we could be wrong. However this situation turns out, we’ll be sure to keep you posted.
Do you think Nicki and Meek might actually be expecting a baby?
With a drastic rise in technology and smart phones, mobile gaming apps are at an all time high and the rich and famous have taken note. A number of these celebrities are jumping on the bandwagon and lining their pockets at the same time by releasing their very own mobile gaming app and others were ahead of the curve.
Kim Kardashian is married to one of the richest rappers in the game, but she certainly doesn’t need Kanye West’s money. The reality TV star has made a fortune alone with her gaming app, “Kim Kardashian: Hollywood.” The app was such a hit that it raked in $1.6 million in the first five days of its release. Free to download, “Hollywood” makes its money through in-app purchases. Players are encouraged to purchase “Koins,” which are used to buy clothes and change how the consumers chosen avatar looks. Many predicted that the app would pull in $200 million in its first year.
You may not have heard of her, but Ophelia DeVore-Mitchell was a model turned charm school powerhouse who set out to change beauty standards and the way people of color were seen in America. She taught dress and diction to the likes of Cicely Tyson, Diahann Carroll and Faith Evans, the same kind of etiquette that Motown offered its many acts back in the day. This was no Flavor of Love, TV-ratings type of charm school. It was the real deal. If DeVore-Mitchell were alive today, she could teach certain controversy-prone artists a thing or two about how to navigate the circus that is fame.
Case in point: Meek Mill. Where to start with him? Oddly enough, Meek was ordered to attend a $10,000 etiquette class in 2013, partly to ameliorate his social media habits (which an assistant district attorney insisted caused social media users to send death threats to the rapper’s parole officer). A judge mandated the class following an uncouth court appearance over a probation violation stemming from the 2008 gun and drug conviction that saw Meek serve about six months in jail. But if the last few weeks are any indication, the etiquette class didn’t work. Interesting, considering the fact that after he completed the course, Meek willingly hired his instructor, Gail Madison, for additional training. Apparently, thanks to Meek’s extensive foreign travel, he wanted to learn international etiquette. He might have that part of the lesson down, but Meek could use a refresher course in how to behave on social media. Yes, beef is to hip-hop what boy bands are to pop, but despite Meek’s best efforts to clown Drake, his tweets (and onstage commentary for that matter) left him looking rather foolish. But then again, maybe there’s no room for etiquette in today’s hip-hop.
There are many pitfalls and traps to fame, and I commend Meek for taking the classes in the first place. Celebrities today are in a whole new ballgame. Not only is there social media, but cameras watching, which in DeVore-Mitchell’s day solely belonged to paparazzi. That means anyone and everyone with a cellphone can record celebrities without their knowledge, and quickly upload damning or embarrassing footage online. While they shouldn’t alter their daily interactions for fear of the third party gaze, celebrities should be aware of the media’s penchant for reporting the minutiae of their everyday existence. Charm school is not meant to silence or rob artists of their rights or of their unique identities, but to help them stay out of trouble, present their best selves and keep the focus on their art.
Another charm school candidate? Ariana Grande. She’s young, and young artists often go to extraordinary lengths to prove to the world that they are indeed grown and can handle their own. But that’s not a good explanation for the behavior she’s displayed in recent months. Donutgate ring a bell? If Grande were in charm school, she might have thought twice about licking those donuts. It would have saved her a lot of embarrassment and kept her from having to issue an apology in the first place. While I’m on the subject, public apologies are so common today that everyone from pop stars to politicians issue them. But just like our overuse of antibacterial hand gel, apologies don’t always wipe the slate clean. I know that sounded a little awkward, but you get the point.
And there should be a separate charm school altogether for reality stars. They don’t reach the same worldwide heights as celebrities in music, film and television, and thus, have a different caliber of fame. But it’s fame nonetheless, and often for the wrong reasons. VH1 practically owns the reality market and has scores of shows that should require participants to take charm school as part of their post-show re-entry into civic life. Or at least a free sit-down with Iyanla Vanzant.
If given the opportunity to be famous, many of us might not perform or act so well under a microscopic lens either. Stars are people too – they make mistakes, they falter. But they are in the public eye and are therefore held to slightly different standards than us regular folk. Charm school might help them cope with those standards and have more fulfilling, long-term careers. And a lot less drama.
Who else, in your opinion, could benefit from charm school?
Even if you weren’t seeking it out, chances are the beef between Meek Mill and Drake found you. It popped up in your Twitter feed, while you were updating your Facebook status, listening to the radio or chopping it up with a friend. A gift from the meme gods, it’s the kind of online fodder that keeps on giving. But for the 2.7 of you who have no clue as to what I’m talking about, here’s a brief recap. On Twitter, Meek Mill called Drake out for allegedly using a ghostwriter on his verse for their collaboration “R.I.C.O.” off Meek’s new album, Dreams Worth More Than Money. Meek also told people to stop comparing him to Drizzy because, unlike Drake, he doesn’t “trick” his fans into believing the raps of an unknown author are his own.
In true beef fashion, Drake responded with not one, but two diss tracks, “Charged Up” and “Back to Back.” After referring to Drake’s efforts as “baby lotion soft,” Meek released “Wanna Know,” which, ironically, left fans wishing the Philly-born rapper employed the use of his own ghostwriter. All of this back and forth raises a valid question: is it earth-shattering (or that much of a revelation for that matter) if a musical artist, a rapper specifically, uses a ghostwriter?
In a machismo-heavy genre of music like hip-hop that’s often all about keeping it 100, I understand the concerns and raised eyebrows that ghostwriting elicits. In rap and hip-hop, your rep and your word are king. But if 50 Cent or Rick Ross has taught us anything, it’s that you can’t take every word that comes out of a rapper’s mouth as a fact. That applies to whether or not an artist penned their lyrics by themselves or had assistance. Rappers, like any other artist, tell stories. Storytelling – I’m not saying anything we don’t already know – can be rife with embellishments that progress a plot, sell a point, appeal to an audience, etc. It’s called artistic license. So just because you’re rapping about one thing, I as a musical consumer don’t have to believe that everything you’re saying is real or immediately assume it’s a fantastic tale. And this, my friends, is called suspension of disbelief.
Some of our most treasured artists never wrote a word of some of their biggest hits. From Whitney Houston to Chaka Khan and Diana Ross – the list goes on and on. Even if these artists employed writers, the love would still be there because fans fall for the voice. It’s all about talent and delivery. Yes, lyrics play a crucial role, but in the wrong hands, a well-written song can fall completely flat.
In music, regardless of the genre, ownership falls on the artist singing, or in this case, rapping on the track. When most people hear a song they like, they don’t say, “I wonder who wrote this song.” Rather, they ask, “Who sings this song?” It’s the same reason in a band of equally talented artists, the lead singer is the one who garners most, if not all, of the attention. They are both the visual and aural center, focus and hub; not the songwriter.
Let’s also remember that ghostwriters have been around forever and a day. Their efforts are utilized in novels, screenwriting, songwriting – practically any written form. And the world has neither stopped nor ended because they exist. Ghostwriters punch up lyrics and dialogue. And who is to say that they’re behind entire songs and not just helping stuck lyricists with punchy lines and choruses? They help artists find their voice. And they do it anonymously because either their contributions weren’t enough to garner a “written by” credit, because of the type of contract they signed, or because they’re part of a team created to take an artist to new heights (see Bad Boy’s Hitmen production team). So even if Drake used a ghostwriter, is that cause to turn our backs on one of the most celebrated, chart-topping rappers in the game right now? Is it cause to get that bent out of shape? Does it destroy his cred, suddenly wipe the slate clean or strip the man of his obvious talents? I don’t think so.
In my opinion, what makes a rapper or a music artist, in general, authentic is their unique spin on the music they present to the world. That includes their ability to adapt and grow as an artist. Hip-hop has a bonus element of smart and clever wordplay that garners respect from fans young and old. (Well, maybe not that old.) And as we well know, rappers are given respect partly based on their ability to deliver on that front, along with other status-invoking accolades like their number of albums sold, freestyling abilities, mixtape popularity, and, as evidenced by Meek and Drake, beefs won.
Meek certainly garnered a lot of attention following his initial Twitter rant, but let’s not forget that music was at the center of those tweets. Based on the delivery of the tracks we’ve heard from both him and Drake in the days following (which Meek even acknowledged sounded like Drake’s own words), I’d say Drizzy is the clear winner. Ghostwriter be damned.
As I write these words, I am perusing the internet looking at the goings on of the most recent rap battle between Meek Mill and Drake. Meek finally responded, y’all! Still, Drake seems to be in the lead, even though he has ghost writer allegations being thrown at him left and right. Even Funkmaster Flex jumped into the beef to help Meek out. Rumor has it, Jay Z has been in the background all along, playing the puppet master. Who knows?
One thing I know for sure…I don’t want anyone to grow up to be rappers in my family.
I know: Hip-Hop is a means by which disenfranchised people – particularly people of color – are able to level the lopsided playing field of capitalism. It also gives a voice to those that were otherwise voiceless. Well, I have news for you. We have Twitter for our “voice” and we have considerably more opportunities than back in the old days.
Kids still see rap as some glamorous life, despite the endless horror stories.
I know I wasn’t the most mature dude in my 20’s but your average rapper is 30 going on 13. I mean, seriously. These dudes are beefing’ because one person didn’t tweet about the other’s album, from what I have been told. In my era (what OG’s say), that would have been the last thing somebody battled over. I mean, think about LL Cool J/Canibus or Common/Ice Cube or the biggest Biggie/Pac.
Now those were beefs that were so heated Minister Farrakhan was often on speed dial to end them. They may have been beefin’ over “coasts” and getting shot, but it wasn’t this overly emo-gossipy pettiness.
Moms, your kid (most likely son) is likely to gravitate to rappers. They get attention. Steer them “thataway” please – even if you’re poor. I mentor a couple of kids. One of them is on genius level and very nerdy. The other is uber cool in a way that suggests he should not even be in school. The last one is deep into sports. Guess which one overly-likes Hip-Hop? Now, I am obviously not against rap, but I have to say that if your kid wants to be a rapper, send him to me and I will gladly break down the stats and success rates of your average rapper. Furthermore, I will even tell them how hard the successful rappers do work to maintain such heights. “God I work hard, please don’t envy me,” Jay Z famously rapped.
Most rappers are “struggle rappers” – they work hard at their craft but don’t have the commiserate success…or talent. Other rappers simply go through several extended levels of childhood these days, even if they are successful. So, you might have a 40-year-old man acting like he’s 25 these days. Also, social media is hard on rappers. Meek Mill is only 28, but the memes are so brutal, he’s going to age rapidly in this process of beefing with Drake. He maybe making lots of money, but his self-esteem is bound to take a hit. Poor, grown man.
I’m at the place now where I want to see more kids invest in being engineers, doctors, filmmakers, carpenters, farmers, architects and other nation building professions. Some parents may see that as wishful thinking, but that’s only because they limit their minds and also their kids. “Well, Johnny always could sing and dance better than the rest,” some say. Well, this skill set is learned, just like Indian kids are taught to be doctors at a young age. Asian kids are also told they are extremely intelligent at birth and reared accordingly. Our kids can do that too if we guide them.
Meek and Drake sure are entertaining.
I love it, because its a part of a culture that I hold dear. However, as an OG, I also wish they would step it up and lead again. Push kids back to school. Tell them the truth and give them survival skills. Rappers have never been the most mature lot, but anytime a rap group’s mantra is “Wu Tang is for the children,” we know where they stand in the grand scheme. That is what Hip-Hop used to do. We simply must re-evaluate what is considered cool and raise the expectations for our kids. In this way, rap music is still a reflection of what is going on in our own homes. We just have to change who is looking into the mirror.
Unpopular opinion: Meek Mill won the battle.
No, seriously. And I am not just saying this because I’m from Philly and want to give Meek the benefit of the doubt. I am saying this because I am from Philly (#TeamWhoPeedOnDrake) and I truly believe that he won.
Think about it: This “beef” supposedly all started with a couple of tweets in which Meek accused the Canadian singer of having a ghostwriter. In a genre of music, which values authenticity and writing one’s own poetry, an accusation like that has the potential to damage a career. The potential at least.
The reality is that most of the top rappers have either been accused of or have admitted to having other people write their rhymes. Heck, Rick Ross has been accused of ghostwriting his entire image, and he is still winning. The same for Drake, who back in 2009 was accused of faking the funk after appearing on New York’s Hot 97 and reading his “freestyle” off of his Blackberry phone. And despite being clowned relentlessly for a couple of months during that time, no one brings up the Blackberry incident today. Most fans appear to have forgotten.
Although having someone pen your joints is supposed to be a career killer, most rappers are able to bounce back. In particular, the popular ones like Drake. And that is why it made no sense for Drake to have responded. I mean, I’m not trying to disrespect the home team, but Meek is not really a household name. And although he recently released a No. 1 rap album, folks know him more for being Nicki Minaj’s boyfriend than they do for his music. In fact, the second most asked question by the general public in this rap beef (besides “Why Meek, why?”) is “Who is Meek Mill?”
Also, outside of the normal lot of gossip rags and rap magazines, very few were talking about what Meek said. Had Drake not responded, Mill’s entire Twitter tirade could have been another misfire in the air of people who get on Twitter and take shots. But Drake took the bait. And he didn’t just take the bait once, but he threw himself back in the ocean and took the bait one more time with a follow-up diss track.
By responding in such a heavy-handed and timely manner, Drake not only gave validity to the idea that what Meek Mill accused him of could have some truth to it, but he also made Meek more relevant than he had been before. As not only are the usual suspects like The Source and Vibe Magazine covering this story, but Entertainment Weekly, People, and CNN are talking about him as well. If anything, this beef has helped Meek’s career more than it hurt it.
Likewise, most fans of the genre likely had the Philly rapper as a long shot to win to begin with. Again, nothing against the home squad, but Meek as a rapper is average at best. It is not that he doesn’t have a decent flow, but his range of subject matter and even vocabulary is limited, at best. This is especially true when we compare him to Drake, who as a rapper is more thoughtful and introspective. In short, this beef wasn’t evenly yolked. And Drake “winning” this battle is the equivalent of a National Scripps champion “winning” in a spelling contest with Floyd Mayweather.
I get that Drake is tired of the Internet calling him “baby powder soft” and making fun of him singing on every song. And it is likely that he thought a successful win over a hood dude with a microphone would help him gain some street cred. But If Drake won this battle then it should be a win with an asterisk next to it. Meanwhile, the current G.O.A.T Kendrick Lamar hasn’t gotten a response yet, and he called Drake out about his lyrical abilities almost two years ago.
Can I tell y’all that I’ve been giving Nicki Minaj both the side eye and full stank face for a couple months now? Mainly because of the way she’s been treating Safaree, her former ride or die boo of 12 years. Her actions have completely turned my stomach.
When the two were dating, we never really knew whether they were together officially or not. With the exception of a few vacation shots, Nicki never publicly claimed him as her man. But was more than ready to let the world know when they had broken up. And after she shed a few tears on Angie Martinez’s radio show, she went on an on-going campaign to slander his name.
To give you just a few examples:
She offered a Twitter co-sign when comedian Lil Duval said he couldn’t rap.
When she thought Safaree was going to release a sex tape, she went on a Twitter rant, talking about how he took advantage of her, said he was flossing on IG, and called him evil and ungrateful.
The sex tape claims were false.
But in all of his interviews, Safaree has always come off a class act, ducking and dodging opportunities to bash her.
Though she released “Bed of Lies,” talking about how her ex never paid a bill; when Safaree released his breakup song, “Love The Most,” telling his truth, Nicki, once again, pissed on the song saying he didn’t tell the full truth.
People correctly assumed that Nicki was referencing infidelity.
When asked, Safaree said the two cheated on each other.
She even sent him an email, on his birthday, stirring up drama.
Those are just a few examples the back and forth hasn’t stopped.
Now that Nicki and Meek are trying to convince us that they’re happily in love, Meek has joined in on the attempts to shame him, digging up old videos, calling him gay.
Anyone who has ever seen these two together could see that Nicki didn’t always respect Safaree or treat him well. Which is quite a shame considering he was the one who seemed to be riding for her from the beginning.
Every time I think of them as a former couple, I see them vibing out to the reggae set at the BET Awards. That was her boo, for real. They had a connection.
When they first broke up and I saw the tears she shed over that man, I wanted them to get back together. I felt like they could work it out. But as soon as she let herself appear vulnerable, that’s when she started dogging Safaree.
Any man in their right mind would find it difficult to return after she’s consistently challenged his integrity, pissed on his dreams and allowed her new boo clown him.
At first, I interpreted her little outbursts as that of a woman scorned. He was the one who broke up with her after all. But now that they’re continuing, though she claims to be happy, I find it more petty and vindictive.
Closure takes time. But there’s something so vile about disloyalty. And some behaviors you just can’t rationalize away with a bruised ego and raw emotions.
Obviously, we don’t know what went down in their relationship; but when someone’s supported you for so long, the least you can do is talk shit about them in private, with your girlfriends and keep all of that messiness off of Twitter.
And you really won’t let your new man go at him. Why? For what? Who, in a contented relationship, sits around dogging their exes? You’re supposed to be on to better things. Sadly, her own actions, when they were together and certainly now that they’re apart, have shown Meek he should treat Safaree like garbage. And Nicki owes him more than that.
Reaching out on homeboy’s birthday was particularly desperate. She knew the interaction wasn’t going to be pleasant, but she wanted some type of interaction so badly, that she was willing to add salt to a day she knew he was attempting to celebrate.
Come on Nicki, do better!
Pettiness is the clearest indication that she’s just not over him, despite the fact she’s trying to convince the world she’s in love with Meek.
I, for one, am not buying that faux relationship. Everything they do looks like a sham.
And if I were Meek Mill, I would be deeply troubled at the amount of time my girlfriend spent talking about her ex.
Though it’s like watching an absolute train wreck, we can all learn something from Ms. Minaj. Ladies, you can know for certain, without a doubt that you are not, I repeat, are not over your ex, if you still feel the need to bash him and reach out to him privately, for any reason. And as Nicki is inadvertently showing us, it’s better to do your healing behind closed doors.
Serious question: How often is Black love celebrated these days? Millenials like myself are pretty much chalking up the idea of true love to rare chance, nearly as rare as getting out of student loan debt before 30. These things simply don’t happen often enough.
In a sea of #MCM, #WCW, #relationshipgoals, Love & Hip Hop dysfunction and a mountain of scholarly articles on why we aren’t getting married, Joe Budden is further contributing to our issues with his recent comments about Meek Mill and Nicki Minaj’s relationship.
I won’t lie, when these two first got together, I thought it was a complete joke. I didn’t believe it and refused to. Then I saw the heavy social media promotion on both sides – can you believe that two people involved in a relationship are both excessively claiming each other on the ‘gram? – and accepted the new hip-hop couple. As Budden’s co-host on his podcast “I’ll Name This Podcast Later” stated, they’re cute.
For the most part, many of us ladies see sappy captions, and we melt. But the Slaughterhouse MC has an issue with the way some women swooned over the way Meek Mill looked at Nicki Minaj during their performance at the 2015 BET Awards.
“Girls are fucking idiots,” he said.
Oh. I’m sorry that a Black man on stage – who isn’t President Obama looking at Michelle or Jay Z staring at Beyoncé – makes us smile. I think it’s actually refreshing. But I don’t find Budden’s critiques of their relationship anywhere near delightful. In fact, I find his reasoning for considering Meek Mill’s open display of adoration as “nasty” to be even more trippy.
“Meek’s music is too hard for me to look at him with this fucking sappy fuck shit. Be the hardcore guy that I’m sure she was attracted to at some point,” Budden said.
Ah, yes. Be hard. “Be a man.” Here we go again with that.
Sure, I blast Meek Mill when I’m feeling a little thuggish on my morning commute, but I do the same with Jay Z. Why is Meek Mill scrutinized for openly adoring Nicki Minaj when Jigga has done the same thing on countless stages and for an entire tour? Perhaps Budden knows that if he tried to criticize Jay, the vet would lyrically assassinate him on wax, and the Beygency would probably wage war across countries – he simply would not be safe.
But as far as Nicki’s “type,” how does he know what it is she is attracted to? And most importantly, why does Meek Mill’s personality have to be one-dimensional to folks? It’s typically the toughest men who are the softest on the inside. We all crave and certainly deserve love and tenderness, and there is more to people than just the persona we see on social media, through their records and when they’re with one group of people versus another. We all manage to have significant parts of ourselves that we only expose to certain people.
Joey, if you’re jealous of Meek just say you’re jealous of Meek. There is nothing “simp” or “nasty” about the way the Philly rapper salutes his girlfriend. We should stop discouraging rappers, athletes (Hey, Russell Wilson) and everyday men for that matter, from openly expressing the way they feel about the women they love. It’s not a weakness. In fact, it can be a beautiful thing when done right. As Minaj expressed via Twitter, “Why would you be bothered by another man showing love to his girl? Let’s celebrate black love.”
There aren’t enough positive relationships being celebrated or even cultivated today. And considering that Meek Mill and Nicki Minaj seem happy while Budden (and the world) has seen his own romantic life go to hell in a handbasket, he has no room to tell anybody how they should express or handle themselves in their relationship. I’m sure Tahiry and Kaylin Garcia have plenty advice for him…
Over the weekend, Safaree Samuels implied that his ex-girlfriend, Nicki Minaj, had him banned from the red carpet at the BET Awards. Nicki’s current boyfriend, Meek Mill, however, insists that they had nothing to do with the network’s refusal to allow Samuels on the carpet Sunday.
“I don’t get people banned; that’s like calling the cops,” the “Bad for You” rapper told Sway Calloway. “We don’t call the cops on people and sh-t like that. What we gotta get him banned from the BET Awards for? He ain’t never been at the BET Awards by himself. I don’t even think he was invited. I don’t really be liking those accusations though. She asked me like, ‘He said I said it. You did it?’ I was like, ‘No.’ I don’t get people banned. I be wanting to see everybody. I don’t never try to get people away from me. People try to get away from me.”
As for Samuels speaking out about his breakup with Nicki, Meek had this to say:
“That ain’t no sh-t you do to no girl that been taking care of you and looking out for you.”
There has been plenty of talk regarding an overlap between Nicki’s relationship with Samuels and her new romance with Meek. But according to the lyricist, their relationship was pretty much a done deal when he started kicking it with her. Apparently, he feels that Samuels didn’t fight hard enough to save the relationship, which is why it ended.
Many have voiced their opinions, including us, about what appears to be Nicki’s lack of loyalty to Samuels. But on Nicki and Meek’s collaborative track, “Bad For You,” which is featured on Meek’s new album, Dreams Worth More Than Money, the Philly rapper defends his partner against critics. He raps:
Cool with it I get it though
First year we both fronted/We had feelings we didn’t show
Second year we couldn’t hide it/Funny part they didn’t know
How could something that’s so wrong feel so right?/But who to tell you this wrong, though?/This your life
During his chat with Calloway, Meek explained the inspiration behind the lyrics.
“If you in a situation you ain’t happy in, make a move and do what you wanna do. Who can really tell you that you’re wrong? Nobody really knows what’s going on in your life and your situation behind closed doors.”
Interestingly, when aksed what advice he offered Nicki during her public split from Samuels, Meek had this to say:
“Do what’s best for you, really. I’m not no hater. I tell her, ‘Do what’s best for you; whatever you feel in your heart. I don’t want to be in the middle of something and it ain’t how you really feel.’ I always had my own money, coming up. I been making my own way. I ain’t never had plans of Nicki Minaj being in my future helping me be successful. I already thought I was going to be successful. I be wanting to be a part of something that’s genuine and 100%. So make sure you know what you’re doing. Make sure you fully want to do this. I’m here; I’m with it. ‘Cuz I know this what I want to do. I been wanting to do this. This ain’t got nothing to do with homie; it ain’t nothing personal.”
I’m still not 100% sure of what to make of their relationship, but I will say that this interview helped me to view Meek in a different light. You can check it out in its entirety below; it’s pretty interesting.