r.prince18 ✭✭✭✭✭

If freddy Krueger did it why I can't do it?


Last Active
  • Re: Independence Day 2: Resurgence Teaser

    Huey_C wrote: »
    Shit gon be active. Why Will ain't in it?

    Suicide squad

    sorry i accidentally double posted.
  • Royce da 5'9 talk about how he regrets turning down dr. dre.


    Royce Da 5’9″ is currently prepping for the release of his new solo album Layers. With the LP scheduled to drop next month, Royce is out on the interview circuit promoting the project. But during a conversation with Complex, the Detroit rapper went through some of his history in the rap game. When asked about his biggest regret, Royce Da 5’9″ revealed that he once turned down a deal with Dr. Dre that included unlimited beats from the legendary producer.

    “I made a decision to sign with Tommy Boy instead of Dr. Dre back in the day,” Royce said. “Sometimes I don’t really regret it because by saying that, I’m basically saying that I regret where I’m at today which couldn’t be further from the truth. But sometimes I wonder what woulda happened had I done that. What kind of music would I have been able to make? Because he was offering me a $250,000 budget and unlimited Dre beats. And Tommy Boy was just offering me a million dollars. And for whatever reason, at 20 years old, the million dollars sounded like a much more valuable deal when in actuality, it wasn’t at all.”

    Outside of the revelation that Royce Da 5’9″ turned down a deal with Dr. Dre for Tommy Boy, the Slaughterhouse member spoke in detail about his sobriety. Royce said that getting sober was the best decision he ever made. He also describes how Eminem, who went through a similar experience, has been an invaluable source of support since Royce first got sober in 2012.

    The new Royce Da 5’9″ album Layers will be released on April 15

    Read More: Royce Da 5'9" Refused to Sign With Dr. Dre - XXL |

    If i can recall weren't dre and em gonna do with him what they did with fifty?
  • Do you think it's wrong for a women to not date a man that still lives with his parents if

    she still lives at her parents house? I heard a lot of girls talk about how they would never dated a man that still lives with his parent because it lame to be over 21 and to live with your parents but i know for a fact some of those girls live with their parents. most of those girls are like these girls
    mrrealoneblackgod813LUClENKoltrainTheGOATaneed123Disciplined InSightmiamivice305Recaptimus_Prime360CashmoneyDuxSimptimusLEMZUSValentinez A. KaiserxxCivicxxdamnkpR0mpLordZukoAjackson17VulcanRavenFosheezy
  • cops release video on how you should treat them

    Beech Oss NeegaThaNubianGod
  • Re: Chris Rock on Baltimore: ‘Weird’ That Cops Never Shoot White Kids...

    actually white kids do get shot by the cops

    A two-year-old case involving the shooting death of an unarmed 18-year-old white man by a black police officer is gaining attention on social media in the wake of this week’s protests and rioting in Ferguson, Missouri.

    Gilbert Collar, a white, unarmed 18-year-old under the influence of drugs was shot and killed Oct. 6, 2012, by Officer Trevis Austin, who is black, in Mobile, Alabama. Despite public pressure for an indictment, a Mobile County grand jury refused to bring charges against Officer Austin, concluding that the officer acted in self-defense.

    The circumstances mirror those of the Aug. 9 shooting death of Michael Brown, a black unarmed 18-year-old under the influence of drugs by Officer Darren Wilson, who is white, in Ferguson.

    SEE ALSO: Legal scholars praise Ferguson grand jury for fairness beyond the norm

    A St. Louis County grand jury’s decision Monday not to indict the officer ignited violence and looting in Ferguson and days of protests nationwide against racial injustice.

    The discrepancy in the reaction to and coverage of the two grand jury decisions has not been lost on social media, where critics are citing the Collar case to counter those who say Brown was the victim of racism in both law enforcement and judicial system.

    On Thursday, the website Conservative Tribune headline trumpeted the case: “Unarmed White Teen Gunned Down by Black Cop … Where’s the Outrage?”

    PHOTOS: Stunning scenes of violence in Ferguson

    Former CNN host Piers Morgan blasted the police response in Mobile days after Collar was killed, saying he “didn’t deserve to die,” but otherwise the case has received little attention outside Alabama, prompting critics to accuse the national media of a “whiteout.”

    Said Julie on Twitter: “Hello? Media? Two years, and still only crickets. Where’s Al Sharpton for #GilCollar?”

    Critics also note there has been no rioting or sustained protest in Mobile, even though the slightly built Collar, unlike Brown, never touched the officer and, because he was naked when he was shot, was more obviously unarmed.

    Both shooting victims were found with marijuana in their systems.

    “There’s riots for #MikeBrown but none for #GilCollar,” said one commenter, @samstuff, in a Wednesday post on Twitter.

    “Nobody burnt buildings to the ground for them,” said commenter Gomer Pyle on Twitter, referring to Collar and Dillon Taylor, a white 20-year-old shot Aug. 11 by a minority police officer in Utah. “You never even heard of them until now.”

    Others have pointed to the cases as evidence that police are routinely using excessive force against young men no matter what their race.

    “To those of you who called #MikeBrown a thug please reconsider your stance on the issue now that the thug is a white male, who the system failed as well!” said India Washington on Instagram.

    In what may be a sign of things to come in the Brown case, parents Bonnie and Reed Collar filed a wrongful-death lawsuit against the officer in July.

    An earlier lawsuit named the university and Police Chief Zeke Aull, but courts ruled that both had legal immunity, leaving Officer Austin as the sole defendant.

    Collar was a freshman at the University of South Alabama when he ingested two hits of the synthetic drug 25-I, a hallucinogen, which caused him “either to become extremely hot or to believe that he was very hot,” according to the original complaint filed in federal court in Mobile County.

    “Gilbert Collar lost the ability to fully understand his actions and to reason,” says the complaint. “As a result, Gilbert Collar took off his clothes and began running into and out of traffic on the campus of the University of South Alabama.”

    Mobile County District Attorney Ashley Rich described Collar’s erratic behavior at a March 2013 press conference after the grand jury issued its decision.

    She said the student ran in the direction of the campus police department, rambling incoherently and at one point attempting to climb into a car over the driver.

    Collar also tried to bite the driver while the vehicle’s passenger, a former university football player, punched him repeatedly in the face.

    Although Collar was just 5-feet-7 and 135 pounds, the blows “didn’t faze him,” Ms. Rich said at the press conference, a video of which was posted on

    When he arrived at the police station, Collar began banging on the outside windows, then walked in the general direction of Officer Austin, who had his gun drawn.

    The officer shot Collar in the chest while he was still several feet away, according to reports based on a surveillance video.

    “At no point during the ensuing moments did Gilbert Collar ever touch Officer Austin. On one or more occasions, Gilbert Collar went to the ground and put distance between himself and Officer Austin,” the complaint said.

    “Officer Austin had ample opportunity to obtain his baton and pepper spray, to holster his weapon and to use his own physical abilities, if necessary, or to prolong the situation and wait for back up to arrive.”

    Ms. Rich stressed that Collar, a former high school wrestler, was “an outstanding member of his community,” but that “the drug that was taken produced conduct that caused Gil Collar’s death.”

    The Collars have said that any damages awarded would be used to fund a scholarship. Officer Austin, whose attorney has declined to comment on pending litigation, was reinstated on the police force after the grand jury refused to indict him on any criminal charges.

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