DJ Khaled’s Snapchat is used for way more than just talking the latest music. In addition to letting users get a glimpse into what it's like to be a superstar producer/mobile, DJ Khaled has decided to do something good for the millions of followers he has as the "king of Snapchat.”
"I was working on ‘Lead Poison’ while I was sleeping in the whip. I feel like it definitely portrays just how it felt to lay in the back of the whip and rest my head trying to make sure nobody seen me going to sleep, and having the headphones in listening to the instrumentals trying to write and all that." Elzhi on making his new album "Lead Poison"
drinking potato vodka, and less sugary liquor can help you avoid a bad morning, while taking a capsule of activated charcoal, or alcohol detox pills can also be of use to start the next day off right.
Here’s a portion of the police report detailing how an Arby’s employee refused to serve a police officer in Pembroke,...
Michael Jordan announced that University of Michigan's Wolverines will be the first football team in history to officially rock the Jordan Brand during games.
Police arrested more than a dozen protesters in St. Louis on Monday who were demanding the dissolution of the Ferguson Police Department.
The seven infographics above offer up great tips to avoid becoming too stressed out, as back-to-school season approaches. By scheduling...
A group of rappers turned journalists in Uganda have united to create a news show that tells their stories through Hip-Hop lyrics. Uganda has been in the news lately thanks to their harsh stance on homosexuality as well a growing anti-liberal movement in the country.
It's Black Music Month and we have some great stories lined up for you to read all month. Start with this story about PRINCE's debut in the United Kingdom in 1981!!!
There is a national debate raging in the media on the word "thug." Is Hip-Hop responsible?
Wisconsin law mandates that an outside agency investigate the shooting death of unarmed teenager, Tony Robinson.
Northwestern University's Feinberg School of Medicine is part of a team that just won a $10.8 million grant from the National Institutes of Health, to develop wearable devices (wearables) to prevent relapses in people trying to quit smoking or avoid unhealthy eating. Bonnie Spring, a professor of behavioral psychology at Feinberg, is part of the team of doctors from across the country. Spring said doctors have long known that quick intervention can be helpful for people trying to quit smoking or overeating.
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