The year 2020 was widely considered unexplainable, merciless, racially divisive, nationally divided, and COVID-19.
The United States of America is the most powerful and most prosperous nation in the world. My heart continues to cry for the 600,000 people who lost their lives during this pandemic. Americans were helpless in watching their loved ones die without hope and dedicated answers. So many unanswered questions and shattered faith in science.
Per the New York Daily News, detective Carlos Camacho of the Los Angeles Police Department stated that the 15-year-old suspect shot and killed Pop Smoke.
Adolescents were reportedly at Pop Smoke’s rental property to confiscate his diamond-encrusted Rolex and Cuban-link chain. Pop Smoke represented the new wave of New York Hip-Hop and rap culture. ‘The Woo’ movement captivated Hip-Hop, and Pop Smoke stardom rose to unthinkable heights. Then on a sunny day in Beverly Hills, California, his life was gone in a matter of minutes.
The ‘LIMELIGHT‘ shines differently in Hip-Hop; bright lights turn into street violence and justice. Black culture demands any person who makes it to the other side of success must include everyone in their journey. Jealousy is a sickness with no cure and causes more senseless deaths than any other motive in life.
The allure, power, affluence, and influence of LIMELIGHT cause a domino effect of emotions and actions from people closest to the ‘star.’ Understanding and knowing who to trust becomes the most valuable asset strategy.
Major Recording Artist/Entrepreneur Big Head Bandz is ultra-familiar with balancing street life and get-out-the-hood dreams.
His latest commercial release decodes myths, fake narratives and illuminates the reality of young black males striving to achieve unimaginable heights in music. Big Head Bandz’s life story is not for the light-hearted and his lyrical wordplay infused with godly instincts is rap genius.