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Thursday, June 13, 2013

Producer Mike Dean Admits To Stealing Unreleased 2Pac Songs From Suge Knight

Producer/DJ Mike Dean has been working with the some of the biggest names in Hip Hop since the early 1990′s. His list of production credits include Scarface, 2Pac, Jay-Z, and he has contributed to every Kanye West album. Of course someone with that vast experience in the music industry has plenty of stories to tell.
During an interview with HuffPost Live, Dean, who started his career at Rap-A-Lot Records, talks about his interactions with 2Pac and Suge Knight.
“[2Pac, Scarface, and I] hung out. He played the Makaveli album for us, uncut, where he was talking about all the people he hated. All the stuff they took out of the album,” said Dean. “Lot’s of shots at Puffy, and B.I.G., Dre, saying their names, [and how he] was going to kill them.”
Dean says that he leaked some of Tupac’s more controversial unreleased material after his death.
“After [2Pac] died, Daz Dillinger and I stole a bunch of reels from Suge Knight,” admits Dean. “We released like six songs that were really crazy talking.”
When asked if he was fearful that Suge would retaliate against him for stealing Pac’s tracks, Dean made it clear he’s was not afraid of the former Death Row boss.
“I’m not worried about Suge,” said Dean. “I came from Rap-A-Lot. They learned their gangsta from us.”
Dean also goes on to talk about seeing Suge Knight smack an engineer, Tha Dogg Pound hiding out from Suge at his apartment, and having to pull out his pistol on a friend at work.
Watch the full interview below.
http://rapradar.com/2013/06/11/mike-dean-on-huffpost-live/

Sunday, June 9, 2013

Rihanna and Her Iphone Tupac Case. Can You See?


Wednesday, June 5, 2013

New Book 2pac vs. Biggie Unearths Much About the Pair: LIVE Reading Tonight

TONIGHT at 7 p.m., co-authors of the newly published 2pac vs. Biggie: An Illustrated History of Rap's Greatest Battle Jeff Weiss and Evan McGarvey will be reading their booklive at the Housing Works Bookstore Café. They'll be joined by HOT 97 host + DJ Peter Rosenburg and Duck Down Music CEO Dru Ha for a lively discussion about the most controversial pair in music history. They might even talk about why 2pac loved Orange Fanta so much. We talked to co-author and friend of SOTC Jeff Weiss about the dynamic pair, the legacy they left behind and the traits they shared.
Listing: Rap's Greatest Battle: 2pac and Biggie, 15 Years Later
What motivated you to dissect the rivalry between 2pac and Biggie in a way that's less focused on the conspiracy theories that surround their deaths and more about their existence as humans and artists?
Because there are only so many jokes you can make about Suge Knight before you are inadvertently summoned to a hidden bungalow at the Beverly Hills hotel and it's only you Suge, Oliver Stone, a midget waiter holding an Alize colored phone, grainy VHS footage and the smell of stale cigar smoke. No good can come of that.
The conspiracy thing has been already done by many journalists who spent many years of their life chasing the story -- many of them quite well. The murder mystery has outstripped the music in popular consciousness. See also, the Barack Obama quote on the back cover and the Chappelle show skit. In terms of 2pac, there is no musician whose legacy is more known, but catalog is rarely referenced beyond the Greatest Hits. It seemed more interesting to talk about their music, history and legacy than trying to figure out who the killer in the bow tie was (probably Michael Richards in "Problem Child").
Many readers of your book who consider themselves well-versed in the art and rivalry of 2pac and Biggie are even surprised by some of the details you include - what was your research process like?
The research process was the same that I do for all of my articles. I call up Nardwuar and ask him to give me all the answers or else I'll expose him for wearing fake glasses like Russell Westbrook.
See also: The Village Voice's Top 5 Book Events This Week, May 29-June 4, 2013
Why do you think casual and radical observers of music alike have such a hard time viewing 2pac and Biggie as "neighboring constellations across an American night sky" and are inclined to still pick a side 15 years later? Do you think American pop culture can reach a place where 2pac and Biggie exist as equally appreciated artists?
They're just natural polarities, the type of personalities who were be bound to be best friends or worst enemies. In this case, they were both.
People will always pick a side because you are either the kind of person who is averse to wearing leather or are enamored by the idea. This is halfway a joke with a punch line that may involve Buzz Bissinger, but the reality is that people gravitate to different sorts of emotion and energy. You're either more inclined towards the Beatles or Rolling Stones, Arnold Schwarzenegger or Sylvester Stallone, CS Lewis or JRR Tolkien. You can like both but you must choose one.
What do you find to be the most interesting division between 2pac and Biggie?Look at their respective diss tracks. On "Who Shot Ya," biggie never even mentions 2pac by name. On "Hit Em Up," not only did 2pac make a video parodying Biggie and Puffy, he starts off the song by saying that he fucked his rival's wife. Biggie was cautious and meticulous. 2pac not only waved his gun around at every opportunity - it had no safety.
And the most interesting thing they have in common?
They're both Geminis. I don't know what this means, but I know a good astrologist who might.
Do you think anyone in the rap (or music) game right now (or ever) will have the potential to influence future generations of musicians and artists with the magnitude of 2pac and Biggie?
It depends on who dies young.
Have any of your feelings or impressions of 2pac and Biggie been altered since the completion of your book?
I've gained a new appreciation for 2pac as a greater cultural figure beyond the dorm room hagiography. I also realized that while they are intrinsically bound figures who inspire devotion and derision, we should go beyond these simple binaries. Both were complex artists who offered different things that the other couldn't offer. I also have acquired an extensive collection of Coogi as a result of my research.

What do you hope readers will take away from reading 2pac vs. Biggie: An Illustrated History of Rap's Greatest Battle?
That there is such a thing as Life after Death.

Tuesday, June 4, 2013

Rihanna Smoked Weed and Posted on Instagram


Celebrating 2Pac's birthday on June 16th!

No matter if he's dead or alive, we're celebrating 2Pac's birthday on June 16th!

Also if you haven't heard Jeff Jampol the manager of the estate said an Announcement is coming this year! It's up to you!

Monday, June 3, 2013

LMAO..

The Mayans predicted Lil Wayne! LMAO

Sunday, June 2, 2013

Tupac - Gridlock'd (Full Movie)

First Click Here For see a Movie ---->>