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**DISCLAIMER** This is news from the streets and is posted using "street rules". This information was obtained from sources
that may or may not be credible. For entertainment purposes only!


FOXY BROWN

Beef between Foxy & Remy?

rm
    wm

 
REMY MARTIN
Guess it didn't take long before the females got back into the beef game. With the success of Terror Squad and the Lean Back single, Remy has been finding a lot of time to mingle and promote her upcoming solo album. But earlier this week there has been news that an apparent scuffle happened between the two female rappers at the Baby Phat after party. Some reports even suggest that Foxy got chipped up even before the beef with Remy. Listen to the clips to get the latest.
courtesy of hot 97 morning show


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NEW YORK, NY (09.24.04) -- A bodyguard for Lil' Kim who admitted firing a gun at least 20 times in a shoot-out as the rapper left a hip-hop radio station has been sentenced to 12 years in prison.

U.S. District Judge Gerard Lynch said Suif Jackson, 34, deserved a harsh sentence because society had to be protected from a machine gun-toting man convicted five times of criminal charges, including three times for crimes of violence.

The judge ordered Jackson to finish a state prison sentence, which ends Aug. 7, 2006, before beginning the federal term. The state sentence was for an unrelated crime. Jackson declined to speak before he was sentenced Wednesday.

Authorities said the 2001 shooting occurred as Lil' Kim's entourage was leaving the hip-hop station WQHT, or Hot 97, and the entourage of rival rap group Capone-N-Noreaga was arriving. One man in the group's entourage was wounded. Lil' Kim, whose real name is Kimberly Jones, is awaiting a February trial on charges that she lied to a grand jury investigating the shooting. Prosecutors say she refused one day after the shooting to tell police the identities of anyone who had accompanied her to the radio station.

They said she testified falsely before a federal grand jury three times, including denying that she knew Jackson. Prosecutors said Lil' Kim thanked Jackson in the notes to one album and expressed her affection for him.

story courtesy of ap
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TRENTON, N.J. (09.23.04) -- To longtime civil rights advocate Dr. Benjamin Chavis, there are no good reasons not to register to vote, an idea that often clashes with the reality that young people sometimes need a little nudge to exercise their democratic rights.

The challenge led Chavis, the former head of the NAACP, to collaborate with hip-hop producer and impresario Russell Simmons to form the Hip-Hop Summit Action Network three years ago. Using celebrities from the music world as a lure, HSAN has managed to register more than 2 million people aged 18 to 35 in the last 18 months, Chavis said Wednesday.

About 70 percent of people aged 18 to 24 age did not vote in 2000, according to the Committee for the Study of the American Electorate. HSAN will hold the latest in a series of hip-hop summits at the War Memorial Thursday as it makes a final push to register voters before the Oct. 4 deadline for the November elections. The group expects about 1,700 high school students will attend. Scheduled to appear at the event are Simmons, the founder of Def Jam Records and creator of HBO's "Def Comedy Jam, and artists Wyclef Jean, Rev. Run of Run-DMC, Layzie Bone and others. "We want to make voting hip. We want to make voting cool," Chavis said. "In hip-hop terms, we've sort of flipped the script. We've made it hip to be involved and be engaged in democracy."

Admission to the event is free, but with a catch: All unregistered eligible voters must register in order to enter. The event will be the first of more than 20 that HSAN has produced that will be streamed over the Internet to high schools across the state. The summit is being hosted by the state as part of initiatives developed through the Help America Vote Act, a federal law that assists states in improving voting procedures. State Attorney General Peter C. Harvey administers the program in New Jersey as the state's chief election officer. Chavis recalled a time when comparatively fewer artists lent their voices to social movements. "In the '60s and '70s, even in the '50s, we had people like Harry Belafonte and Sammy Davis Jr. who used their celebrity in the civil rights movement. The difference now is that there's a whole genre of music that contributes to what we call positive social change." Harvey will speak at Thursday's event, and said he would keep his message simple. "My message will be: Make voting a priority in your life and you will make sure your opinion resonates with the people who represent you and who will be spending your tax dollars."

story courtesy of newsday

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