Category Archives: Uncategorized

Artist Management For The Music Biz: What Is A Music Manager? When Will You Need To Hire A Manager?

So what does a music manager do, exactly?

Being a music manager requires drive, determination and a passion for music.

To be a good music manager you need to be organized, excellent with people and have a good understanding of the industry as it stands today.

Your basic role is to bring together the people and projects which meet the goals of the artist and their record company. That goal could be anything from generating a top 10 hit or getting a gig at Glastonbury. Either way, you have to co-ordinate all aspects of the project, work with individuals and organisations such as event promoters, publicity agents and talent-booking agencies – as well as the artists and record labels you represent.

It’s down to you to ensure all projects run smoothly, deadlines are met and campaigns come together. Each party will be obsessing about their individual task, so it’s critical for a manager to remain focused on the bigger picture and end goal.

Your tasks also depend on what point your client is at in their career. If an artist is signed to a record label, you’ll need to keep in mind what they want to achieve for the musician. If you’re managing unsigned artists, your priority will be to generate as much work as possible to get them noticed and paid.

Whether you’re managing unknown musicians or major record labels, it’s important to understand the field of music in which your clients operate. Each different type of music has its own scene, fan base and unique way of working.

It’s important to research the music business you’re in – or want to enter – and identify the key influencers, from the big promoters and broadcasters, to record companies. Get to know the structure of the companies you’re dealing with too – be clear about how business is conducted, who is responsible for what and who the decision-makers are. Then go out and grab their attention and command their respect. Having an influential network helps, so always be professional but friendly and approachable to maintain and create new contacts.

You will also need to be able to cope well under pressure. Dealing with a range of different characters and organizations, all with their own pressures, can be challenging. When someone loses their cool you have to make sure you don’t – it’s your job to keep calm, see the strategic picture and put out the fires that other people start.

If you’re looking for a way into management then having a presence at the right places is a great way to get noticed. Many managers get appointed in all types of situations, such as gigs or clubs as nearly all the key people will be there.

Most managers start as promoters, assistants, engineers or even artists. Putting time in at different levels of the industry will arm you well in the future. The best way to start is to get experience in different departments and work your way up.

Starting you own operation is a great way to break into management and will gain you some real experience. It may feel like you’re at the bottom of a mountain, but it won’t be long until you find yourself half way to the top.

The music business is a great industry to work in, but to be a manager requires drive and determination which is driven by a passion for music. It’s fiercely competitive but, once you’ve made it, it can be one of the most fulfilling and often financially rewarding careers.

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Percy “Master P” Miller:No Limit Records (Kandy Paint Records Synopsis)

  

Master P (aka Percy Miller) was born on April 29, 1970 in New Orleans. He used money from a malpractice settlement to open No Limit Records, a store which became a label. His artists crowded the hip-hop charts in the late 90s and Master P expanded his empire into film, sports management, and socially conscious rap. In 1998, Forbes ranked him 10th on its list of highest-grossing entertainers.

Young Entrepreneur

Rapper and hip-hop mogul Master P was born Percy Miller on April 29, 1970, in New Orleans, Louisiana. His parents divorced when he was very young, and Miller and his four siblings were raised by their father in New Orleans’ Calliope Projects, a neighborhood infamous for its high crime rate. “We had a house full of people and an empty refrigerator,” Master P recalls.

“I was so hungry that my stomach was literally cramping.” He says that the turning point in his childhood came at age 16, when he saw a former resident of the Calliope Projects, who had left to become an insurance salesman, return to the neighborhood in a Mercedes-Benz. Determined to become a legitimate businessman, Master P began his first entrepreneurial venture as a high-school senior, selling early-model cell phones throughout New Orleans. “No one in my family could find a job at the time,” he remembers. “I couldn’t find one either, so I created my own.”

Master P attended Warren Easton High School in New Orleans, starring as a point guard on the basketball team. After graduating in 1987, he briefly enrolled at the University of Houston to play basketball. However, he dropped out just months into his freshman year and transferred to Merritt Junior College in Oakland, California. He was studying business at Merritt when his grandfather passed away, and Master P received $10,000 as part of a malpractice settlement awarded his family due to the circumstances of the death. Armed with nothing but the settlement money and two years of business classes, Master P opened his own record store, No Limit Records, in nearby Richmond, California.

Record Label

Master P used his record store to scope out sales trends in the hip-hop industry. After perceiving an unfulfilled demand for more hard-edged gangster rap music, he expanded No Limit into a record label and self-produced his own debut album, Get Away Clean, in 1991. Neither Get Away Clean nor Master P’s 1992 release, Mama’s Bad Boy, sold well, and he decided to move No Limit Records back to his hometown of New Orleans.

There Master P achieved his first real success with the 1994 album, The Ghettos Tryin’ to Kill Me, and its 1995 follow-up, 99 Ways to Die. Operating without a national distribution deal, Master P promoted the albums via word-of-mouth to independent music stores, managing to sell some 250,000 copies.

Spurred on by the success of these early releases, Master P signed a distribution contract with Priority Records in 1996. He released his next album, Ice Cream Man, later that year and it peaked at No. 3 on the Billboard album charts.

For the next several years, No Limit Records dominated the hip-hop industry, churning out a slew of hit records.

By 1997, No Limit Records had expanded to include a bevy of prominent hip-hop stars, including C-Murder, Silkk the Shocker, Mia X and Snoop Dogg. During its most productive years (1997-99), No Limit released 46 albums that frequently crowded the top of the Billboard charts. Asked to explain this massive outpouring of music, Master P answered,

“It’s a business to me. I’m in it to make money. It’s work. It’s how I get paid.”

Business Empire

Master P capitalized on the success of No Limit Records to expand into a host of other ventures. He explained his business model: “You spread out because you never know when it’s going to end. Business is like a seesaw going up and down. When one goes down, I have the other one going up. You have to think like that if you want to survive.”

Master P’s first new enterprise was No Limit Films. In 1997, he personally funded and produced a low-budget docudrama called I’m Bout It, earning an enormous profit when the film proved a surprise hit. This success landed No Limit Films a national distribution deal with Miramax.

In another surprising extension of his entertainment empire, Master P founded No Limit Sports Management in 1997. His marquee client was running back Ricky Williams, a highly touted University of Texas football star drafted by Master P’s hometown New Orleans Saints in 1999. Represented by No Limit, Williams signed an incentive-laden contract worth far less than his market value.

The contract was harshly criticized by other sports management agencies, with one agent calling it “a mockery of the business.” As many predicted, Williams failed to achieve his most lucrative incentives and fired No Limit in favor of new representation.

At the same time as he entered the sports management business, Master P also plunged into the pro sports world as a basketball player. In 1998, he publicly announced his goal of playing in the NBA. As a first stepping-stone, he joined the Fort Wayne Fury, a team in the minor-league Continental Basketball Association. He later earned tryouts with the NBA’s Charlotte Hornets and Toronto Raptors, greatly exceeding most expectations but ultimately failing to land on an NBA roster.

Despite these setbacks, at the close of the 1990s Master P sat atop a self-made entertainment empire of grand scale. No Limit Records sold 75 million albums during the decade, and in 1998 Forbes magazine ranked Master P 10th on its list of highest-grossing entertainers, estimating his annual income at $57 million. Rapper and friend Ice Cube called Master P “one of the best businessmen I’ve ever run across,” and record executive Tony Draper declared him “a young successful black C.E.O. who has the intelligence to take the rap business to the next level.”

New Directions

But in the early years of the 21st century, Master P suddenly reversed the course of his career, abandoning gangster rap in favor of social activism.

He says that his son, Percy Romeo Miller Jr., born in 1989 and known by the stage name Romeo, inspired his sudden career turnabout. Master P remembers driving with his son one afternoon when one of his own songs came over the car stereo, and he felt compelled to turn down the volume so that his son would not hear the inappropriate lyrics.

“I make so much money off of hip-hop that, you know, I was once the part of the problem,” he says. “And now, I want to be a part of the solution.” In 2007,

Master P and Romeo co-founded a new record label, Take a Stand Records, to promote hip-hop music with no profanity and a positive message. Master P has also established a series of P. Miller Youth Centers to counsel and educate underprivileged youth in cities throughout America. He released his first book, Guaranteed Success When You Never Give Up, in 2007.

To describe a life that has seen him change from impoverished child, to gangster rap hero, to entertainment mogul, to urban youth activist, the metaphor Master P prefers is that of a soldier. “I’ll fight,” he says. “I would die for this: it’s all I’ve got. If I don’t have this, I’m going back to the ghetto. And I don’t want to go back because I didn’t want to be there in the first place.”

Lil Keke Of Tha S.U.C.- Peepin’ In My Window

Marcus Lakee Edwards (born March 29, 1976),[1] better known by his stage name Lil’ Keke, is a rapper from Houston, Texas and an original member of the Screwed Up Click.[2]

Music career

Lil Keke gained national underground love with his track “Southside” from his 1998 release “Don’t Mess Wit Texas”. In 2005, Lil’ Keke signed to Swishahouse Records. In an interview with HitQuarters at the time, label president and A&R T. Farris said, “He is a legend here in Houston. He plays a big role in the whole style of rap that we make down here.”[3] Lil’ Keke started out working alongside DJ Screw doing mixtapes.

Discography

Main article: Lil Keke discography
  • 1997: Don’t Mess wit Texas
  • 1998: The Commission
  • 2001: Platinum In Da Ghetto
  • 2008: Loved by Few, Hated by Many
  • 2012: Heart Of A Hustla[4]

Mixtapes

  • 2006: Minor Setback for a Major Comeback (Hosted by DJ Drama)
  • 2006: The Album B4 the Album
  • 2007: Greatest Verses (Hosted by DJ LL)
  • 2007: Drank Epidemic 10 & 10.2 (Hosted by DJ Storm)
  • 2007: The Cost Of Living (with Yung Redd)
  • 2008: Only The Strong Survive (Hosted by DJ Bigga Rankin)
  • 2008: Seven-1-3 Hustlaz, Vol. 1: The Movement
  • 2008: South Side Still Holding (Hosted by DJ Mac Boo)
  • 2009: Seven-1-3 Vol.2 Small Thangs 2 A Giant
  • 2009: Universal Ghetto Pass (The Mixtape)
  • 2010: Addicted 2 Fame
  • 2010: Seven-1-3 Vol.4
  • 2010: The Trilogy
  • 2011: Peepin In My Window 2K11
  • 2011: C.O.D. (Cash On Delivery) Seven-1-3 Vol. 5
  • 2011: Fish Grease
  • 2012: Album Before The Album 2
  • 2012: Da Leak

www.kandypaintrecords.com

Kandy Paint Records Gives A Warm Welcoming Respect To Southern Rap Legend IBN “Playa Fly” Young

MIXTAPES

About Playa Fly

Playa Fly

Playa Fly (born Ibn Young on September 2, 1977 is a rapper from Memphis, Tennessee. Fly was a member of the Triple 6 Mafia (now known as Three 6 Mafia, then known as Lil’ Fly), but he stopped collaborating in 1995 due to monetary disputes and philosophical differences after recording one album under the group’s guidance. Pursuing a solo career as Playa Fly, he released one independent album before signing a three album contract with Super Sigg Records. During that period he had many underground hits, perhaps the most famous being “Nobody Needs Nobody”. Fly’s early hit immediately gained notoriety from the song “Triple Bitch Mafia”, which lashed out against his former group.

Biography

Early life and Triple 6 Mafia

Young was born in Memphis in 1977 and largely raised by his grandmother.[1] His father was the musician Willie David Young, a former member of The Avantis and The Ovations, while his mother was a drug dealer, an activity that Young also got involved in at the age of thirteen.[1]

Under the title Lil’ Fly, Young began his career at the age of sixteen, testing the waters with “Don’t Never Test His Pimpin” as a start. He eventually became affiliated with DJ Paul and Juicy J of Triple 6 Mafia (Now known as Three 6 Mafia) and under the wing of the up and coming producers, “Slangin’ Rocks” was produced (part one featured on his underground single, part two featured on DJ Paul’s Vol. 16 For Da Summa Of ’94). He was featured on Gangsta Blac’s underground hit album, Breakin Da Law, and the Three 6 Mafia’s first mainstream album, Mystic Stylez. It was even planned for releasing Fly’s first album on their label (which was, at that time, Prophet Entertainment) and his first single, “From Da Darkness Of Da Kut”, was released in 1994. After leaving the group a year later, Fly put out his infamous diss record, “Triple Bitch Mafia”,[2][3] then changed his title to Playa Fly and was featured on Tommy Wright III’s On the Run album before signing with Super Sigg Records. Playa Fly has expanded all over the south by influencing young cliques like I.B.N. (who uses Fly’s real name as their title), based in Decatur, Georgia.

Super Sigg

In 1996, Playa Fly released his first album with Super Sigg, Fly Shit.[2] The album had songs such as “Nappy Hair & Gold Teeth”, “Da Show”, “Crownin’ Me”, “Flizy Comin’ (Triple Bitch Mafia pt.2)” and “Work To Do”. It included other artists such as Gangsta Blac, Bill Chill, Criminal Manne, Icy K, D-A-V, Tay-Dog and Playa Posse. This album was also where Fly began his association with producer Blackout.

In 1998, Movin’ On was released. Movin’ On had such tracks as “Situation”, “Start Runnin”, “Nobody”, “Funk-N-Bonk” and “Write Sum Bump”. It also featured Gangsta Blac, Bill Chill (Fly’s father), Minnie Mae Mafia, and Cool B. Fly’s father died shortly before this album’s completion.

Just Gettin’ It On, a re-release of his underground solo CD (with a bonus track), was released by Diamond in March 1999. Da Game Owe Me was released in November of the same year, the last album to be released by Super Sigg Records. Just Gettin’ It On had songs like “Gettin’ It On”, “Just Awaken Shaken”, “Triple Bitch Mafia” and “Fuck A Wanna Be”. Just Gettin’ It On included the Minnie Mae Mafia, Terror, Lil’ Yo, Gangsta Blac and the late Bill Chill. The album’s bonus track, “Fuck A Wanna Be”, had a video made for it (under the title “Just A Wanna Be”) and is Playa Fly’s only music video. Da Game Owe Me featured Gangsta Blac, Thaistik, Blackout and Terror.

Minnie Mae Muzik

After leaving Super Sigg, Playa Fly created his own label named after his grandmother, Minnie Mae Muzik.[1] On this label, Fly began production on Fly2K along with the forces of Diamond Records. Midway through the project, Fly was arrested for possession of narcotics and sent to prison to serve a seven year sentence in 1999.[1] The release date for Fly2K was pushed back from 2000 to 2002. Playa Fly was still present on his album while he was in prison, as he rapped a cappella over the phone (“Flexxin’ Skit” and “Sap Sucka”). Fly2K was released in November 2002, the album included such songs like “Bill Chill Lives” (a tribute to Bill Chill), “Universal Heartthrob”, “Here Fly Come”, “Club Friendly”, “We Ain’t Playin Witcha”, “Life Goes On” and “Few & Da Proud”. The album included other artist like Mista Tito, Maimi Miane, D-A-V, Bubba Wiley, Thaistik, DeRico, R-E-G and LaCynthia.

In mid-2006, Fly was released from prison and resumed his career, with a new album planned – Mafia All Day.[1] On July 5, a single “Horses”, was featured on the XXL website. In addition to his release, Fly joined the New Prophet Camp.[citation needed]

In December 2010, Playa Fly released the single “Blast Off”, taken from the new Mafia All Day album that has been delayed for more than two years.

Discography

Albums

  • 1993: From Da Darkness Of Da Kut (as Lil Fly) (Underground Album)
  • 1996: Fly Shit
  • 1998: Movin’ On – US R&B Albums #90[4]
  • 1999: Just Gettin’ It On
  • 1999: Da Game Owe Me – US R&B Albums #63[4]
  • 2002: Fly2K – US R&B Albums #64, Top Independent Albums #33[4]
  • TBA: Mafia All Day

Mixtapes

  • 2007: Prepare Or Beware: Da Mafia Massacre
  • 2010: K.O.A.K. (King of All Kings) Produced by DJ Scream

 

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TRINIDAD JAMES “All Gold Everything” On Kandy Paint Records Content Website

 

 

Nicholas Williams, better known as Trinidad James, was born on September 24th, 1987. He was raised in a South Atlanta home and grew up with a lust for material things. However, supporting his desire for the finer things in life wasn’t something his single mother could afford. So he resulted in juggling both legitimate and illegitimate ways of making a living. I’ll leave the rest for your imaginations…

On his introductory mixtape, “Don’t Be S.A.F.E.” (Sensitive As Fuck Everyday), James admits “the only souls [soles] I’ve ever loved were my Jordans and my mama.”  The tape, released in early August, embodies a sweet southern style of rap with a 21st century modern flare that aims to give listeners an idea of what the Trinidad James life is like.

His latest video “All Gold Everything,” directed by Motion Family has created quite the hype since it’s release. The song, off of his “Don’t Be S.A.F.E.” mixtape, depicts Trinidad James among some of his finest luxuries; a gold watch, a couple gold rings…gold everything, but let’s not forget the half-asleep baby pitbull cradled in his right arm. His rap includes a shout-out to the Spelman freshmen stunting on Instagram, and of course a ‘thank-you’ to the man upstairs for each of his blessings. It’s only right.

I’m sure positive this won’t be the last we ‘cee’ of ATL’s young and flashy Trinidad James, who comes off as a mix of about four of your favorite artists. (I’ll let you guys debate over which ones). To date, he’s got support from all of the major blogs on the net so we know all the cool kids are following him. Most importantly, he gave New York a taste of his down-south “swagger” at last week CMJ’s show inside Chrystie 141. If you missed him then, I can assure this won’t be the last time the Atlanta native parades in the city that never sleeps. It’s only a matter of time because Trinidad James, my friends…is NEXT

Please Support Mississippi Sipp Ceo Of Kandy Paint Records Google Play Musik Store:https://play.google.com/store/search?q=mississippi+sipp

Mississippi Sipp- Show Of Hands Single *World Premeire* Off Of His Upcoming “Pimp Tendencies” Album Due Out Mid 2014-2015

Mississippi Sipp- Show Of Hands Off  of his upcoming “Pimp Tendencies” Album Due To Be Released Independently Mid 2013-2014 on Kandy Paint Records

Mississippi Sipp-Show Of Hands by Mississippisipp
SoundCloud Link: http://soundcloud.com/kandypaintrecords/mississippi-sipp-show-of-hands

Artist:Mississippi Sipp

Song Title: Show Of Hands

Album Title: Pimp Tendencies

Label: Kandy Paint Records

Release Date:2013-2014

LYRICS:

Show Yo Of Hands

Intro:
All Nawl Yeaaaa,Yeaaa hmmm hmm
And Please Dont Youuuuuuu
10secs (HOOK) x1
Mother Fuck Dem Fuck Boys
By Show Of Hands (Shows Of Hands)
Make Em Understand,We Coming Mane
We Getting It Mane,We Playas Mane
We In Our Lane

Wanna Be Da Dope Mane
Dat Was Da Plan,Now Raised Your Hand
NO Snitching Man,No Telling Man
Just Like A Mane,Just Take Yo Charge
U Heard ME

41secs
How many niggas can take they charge and just Walk
How Many Niggas can take they charge but dont Talk
Well Me Witness protection mann Dats not a option
Outta Be Crowning ME Bobby Brown Its my Porguative
I got a lil rap in my soul and dat southern blues
U need to tell dat Decetive boy da Street Rules
And these funky ass bitch dont do nothing but Drool
I Break Da Rules Who Make Da Rules
Dem Foamposites we gon take dem Shoes
We Gon Take YO Bitch and ima take yo soul
Dis Song wicked im prayed up by Jesus Cross
U knows Im DA boss no wat Im da mane
Im in my own Lane Playa Fly having Thangz
And I dont Fuck Around,Sipp Ward Bwoy U kinda Krazyyy
Plus all da playa from round my way know dat i dont PLAY

1:36 (Hook x2)
Mother Fuck Dem Fuck Boys
By Show Of Hands (Shows Of Hands)
Make Em Understand,We Coming Mane
We Getting It Mane,We Playas Mane
We In Our Lane

Wanna Be Da Dope Mane
Dat Was Da Plan,Now Raised Your Hand
NO Snitching Man,No Telling Man
Just Like A Mane,Just Take Yo Charge
U Heard ME

2:04secs Verse 2
Tipping On My Toes, Tripping ON My Hoes
Praying On All 4s,Hope to god dat I want Fold
Under Pressure A Real Nigga Say Fuck Da Dectective
I Was Fucking Alexis,Til She Move Back Texas
Terry Yo Mouth Is Wreckless, But dats Just Mississippi Sipp
IE dat Mississippi Shit,Cedric Taylor Tought Tech
7 Letters Spell Respect,Kandy Paint Records Next
What da fuck u talking Nigga,U aint Bout to pull da Trigger
Birthplace of Greenville,Den we Migrated to Leland
Meditating cause im eating, We been ranned da streets
We Been Fucking Hoes,We Been Riding Whips
Da Moral Of Da Story shut yo mouth and dont Snitch
Bitch u betta get a grip,Country whore she outta line
Dem FBI niggas spying,Cant catch me cause they blind
I aint dewin shit but Rapping,Me and Boone Making Hits
Dis a Starter Jacket nigga, Chicago Bulls Was Da Shit

2:59 Hook x2
Mother Fuck Dem Fuck Boys
By Show Of Hands (Shows Of Hands)
Make Em Understand,We Coming Mane
We Getting It Mane,We Playas Mane
We In Our Lane

Wanna Be Da Dope Mane
Dat Was Da Plan,Now Raised Your Hand
NO Snitching Man,No Telling Man
Just Like A Mane,Just Take Yo Charge
U Heard ME

3:26secs Verse 3
I know Some Bitches On Dis Grind Dat Die For Me
Know a few patnas on da stand they might lie for me
But when I die please mama dont u cry for me
I Gotta Represent For Black Dog Mane
Taking My Whole Hood with me Nigga dat Fa Show
U can catch me balling hard in a studio
(“Just Believe in Me,Im The Receipe And Ticketttt)
Every Day I Ball, Playa Playa  New White Walls
And Vogues Starchy Clothes and plenty Hoes
Instagram me baby,cause only god knows
Dis da end of times, Having dreams of me buying
And Me Spending,Dreams of me winning
Dreams of me riding in a red 760
Dont Play da streets 50 cause these streets is wicked
A Mil ticket

4:20 Hook x2
Mother Fuck Dem Fuck Boys
By Show Of Hands (Shows Of Hands)
Make Em Understand,We Coming Mane
We Getting It Mane,We Playas Mane
We In Our Lane

Wanna Be Da Dope Mane
Dat Was Da Plan,Now Raised Your Hand
NO Snitching Man,No Telling Man
Just Like A Mane,Just Take Yo Charge
U Heard ME

The Streets Is Feeling Chief Keef “Love Sosa” Song It Goes Very Hard (New Artist In The Spotlight)

[Hook]
These bitches love Sosa
O end or no end
Fucking with those O boys, you gon’ get fucked over
Rari’s and Rovers
These hoes love Chief Sosa
Hit him with that cobra, now that boy slumped over
They do it all for Sosa
You boys ain’t making no noise
Ya’ll know I’m a grown boy
Your clique full of broke boys
God ya’ll some broke boys (x2)
We GBE dope boys, we got lots of dough boy

[Verse 1]
These bitches love Sosa
And they love them Glo’ Boys
Know we from the ‘Go boy
But we cannot go boy
No I don’t know O Boy
But I know he a broke boy
Rari’s and Rover’s
Convertibles in bulk boy
You know I got bands boy
And it’s in my pants boy
Disrespect them O Boys
You won’t speak again boy
Don’t think that I’m playin boy
No we don’t use hands boy
No we don’t do friends boy
Collect bands I’m a land lord
I gets lotsa commas
I can fuck yo mama
I ain’t with the drama
You can meet my llama
Ridin with 3hunna
With 300 foreigns
These bitches see Chief Sosa
I swear to god they all on

[Hook]

[Verse 2]
Don’t make me call D. Rose boy
He six double-o boy
And he keep that po boy
You gon’ get fucked over
Bitch I does sell soda, and I does sell coka
She gon’ clap for Sosa
He gon’ clap for Sosa
They do it for Sosa, them hoes they do it for Sosa
Tado off that Molly water
So nigga be cool like water, for you get hit with this lava
Bitch I’m the trending topic
Don’t care no price I’ll cop it
Me and yo bitch she steady jockin’

[Hook]

 

 

Mississippi Sipp Google Play Music Store: https://play.google.com/store/search?q=mississippi+sipp

What Is All The Hype,Talk On The Streets & Rappers Rapping About The New MDMA Molly Drug?

 

Is Molly illegal?

Yes and no. Molly is legal in New York state and under federal law. But a user can be charged with possession of an imitation controlled substance. A user can also be charged under the Federal Analog Act, which makes illegal any drug that is an analog, or derivative, of a controlled substance. Learn more about Molly legality in Onondaga County.

How do local officials define Molly?

Molly is a mixture of plant fertilizer out of China, New Zealand or Australia, and other types of synthetic drugs that appear to give the same high as ecstasy or MDMA. Learn more about how Onondaga County’s District Attorney’s office defines Molly.

Why is it called Molly?

Nobody knows. Local officials speculate the slang term “sounds cool” to the people who originally created Molly.

Where is Molly found?

Law enforcement officials seize Molly from private residences and local apartments on and near Syracuse University’s campus. Murfreesboro, Tenn., and Marin County, Calif., also cite surges in Molly use during the last year. See where else Molly has been found using our interactive map.

Who uses Molly?

Molly use is popular in Syracuse suburbs, and on and around college campuses. Learn more about why Molly is popular in the suburb and college demographics.

Why do some users consider Molly “safer?”

Molly is sold as pure MDMA, which means unlike ecstasy, it’s not supposed to be cut with any fillers or other drugs. However, there is no sure way to know what is in Molly without a forensic test.

What are Molly bath salts?

In some parts of the country, Molly bath salts are marketed as similar to synthetic marijuana, called “spice” or “K2″. They’re labeled as bath products, but Internet commenters describe the experience of sniffing them as creating effects similar to “legal cocaine” or “legal speed.” Learn more about the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency’s investigation into bath salts, K2 and “legal marijuana”.

What is Molly’s Plant Food?

Molly’s Plant Food is a synthetic hallucinogenic amphetamine marketed as a “plant food” that contains ingredients that produce highs similar to Ecstasy. Molly’s Plant Food is usually purchased at a convenience store. The label warns “not for human consumption”; however it is packaged in a psychedelic colored wrapper and several Internet web sites and chat rooms refer to the product as “legal ecstasy”. The active ingredient is mephedrone, which is not a scheduled (DEA) drug, therefore making it legal.

What is mephedrone?

Mephedrone, as well as ketamine, are designer amphetamine drugs that have been found in tests of Molly.

How will Molly affect me?

Molly affects users in a number of ways. Most significantly, it causes craving and addiction in the brain, but it can also lead to changes in mood, body temperature, etc. Learn more about the diverse effects of Molly.

What will happen if I mix Molly with another drug?

Most of the time, Molly is mixed with another drug. The effects strongly depend on your tolerance, what drug it is mixed with, and how much of each drug is used. Learn more about the difference between mixing Molly with a stimulant versus a depressant.

How addictive is Molly?

Molly, as a term used to describe pure MDMA, is addictive in the sense that users will experience what is called “tissue dependency.” The body can become dependent on the stimulant effects that the drug provides. This type of dependency is what leads the body to crash after the drug wears off. Users will feel the urge to take another dose in order to get the stimulant effect again.

MDMA is both hallucinogenic and stimulant, but the stimulant properties are most likely to lead to addiction. If Molly is cut with another stimulant, such as cocaine or amphetamine, the addictiveness increases.

Can you overdose on Molly?

Yes. It is rare for a death to be caused entirely by Molly or MDMA, but it is possible to overdose. The typical recreational dose ranges from 80-150 milligrams (200+ mg is considered a heavy dosage). Going beyond that can result in a number of things, most likely vomiting, headaches and dizziness.

 

Mississippi Sipp Google Play Store: https://play.google.com/store/search?q=mississippi+sipp

Hip-Hop’s New Space Age Generation & One Of Americas Most Wanted! Who Is Chief Keef?

Keith Cozart, (born August 15, 1995) better known by his stage name Chief Keef, is an American rapper from Chicago, Illinois.[2] He has signed a major record deal with Interscope Records, and is the CEO of his own record label Glory Boys Entertainment.

Biography

Early life

Keith Cozart was born in Chicago, Illinois.[2] He attended T.g. Terry Elementary School and later W.H. Adamson High School on the city’s South Side.

Music career

In an interview conducted by the staff in charge of the “Back & Forth” series, Cozart was revealed to be inflicted with Asperger syndrome, explaining the difficulty for him to engage in constant dialogue with his fellow interlocutor.[4]While under house arrest for a previous weapons charge, Cozart posted several videos to his YouTube account. The attention he received grew in the short time between the release of several mixtapes and several of music videos, including “Bang”, “3Hunna” and “I Don’t Like”.[5] After two locally successful mixtapes, “I Don’t Like” became a local hit in Chicago. It also caught fellow Chicago rapper Kanye West’s attention, and West organized a remix of the song along with rappers Pusha T, Jadakiss and Big Sean.[6] Finally Rich, Keef’s third mixtape, is set to be released sometime in 2012. Featured guests include rappers Waka Flocka Flame, Young Jeezy, Yo Gotti and fellow members of Glory Boyz Entertainment.[7] On July 7, 2012, it was announced that Chief Keef would be performing at the 2012 Lollapalooza music festival.[8

Other ventures

Glory Boys Entertainment

GBE Entertainment
Founded 2011
Founder Chief Keef (CEO), Fredo Santana
Status Active
Distributor(s) Interscope (2011–present)
Genre Hip-Hop, Gangsta Rap
Country of origin United States
Location Chicago, Illinois (2011–present)
Current artists
  • Chief Keef (Interscope/GBE)
  • Lil Reese (Def Jam/300 Ent./GBE)
  • SD (300 Ent./GBE)
  • Fredo Santana (300 Ent./GBE)
  • Tadoe (300 Ent./GBE)
  • Lil Durk (Def Jam/300 Ent./GBE)
  • BallOut (GBE)
Managed producers
  • Young Chop

Legal issues

In December 2011, Cozart was arrested on a weapons charge (aggravated unlawful use of a weapon) and put under house arrest at his grandmother’s home.[9]

On September 5, 2012, Chicago Police disclosed to the Sun Times that Cozart is being investigated for a possible connection in the shooting death of fellow rapper and Englewood resident, Joseph ‘Lil JoJo’ Coleman.[10] Due to related concerns for his safety, Cozart has not resided in Chicago since.[11]

On October 17, 2012, Cook County prosecutors asked a judge to remand Cozart to juvenile detention for alleged parole violations stemming from a video interview he held at a shooting range. A hearing was set for November 20.[12]

Controversy

Rhymefest

In June 2012, Chicago rapper Rhymefest authored a blog post critical of Chief Keef’s image and message, describing Cozart as a “bomb” and a “spokesman for the Prison Industrial Complex”. The post was also critical of rappers Waka Flocka Flame and Rick Ross, citing similar reasons.[13]

Lupe Fiasco

In an August 2012 interview with Baltimore radio station 92Q Jams, Lupe Fiasco stated that Chief Keef “scares” him and went on to describe the other rapper as a “hoodlum” and representative of Chicago’s “skyrocketing” murder rate.[14] Keef responded on September 5 with a tweet threatening Lupe Fiasco,[15] but then claimed that his account had been hacked and that the previous tweet was inauthentic.[16] On September 13, 2012, Fiasco released a video interview in which he made amends to Keef. [17]

Instagram

On September 15, 2012, Cozart uploaded a photograph of himself receiving oral sex to the image sharing application Instagram. As a result, his account was subsequently banned for violating Instagram’s terms of service.[18]

Discography

Albums

Finally Rich (November 27, 2012)

SUPPORT:

Mississippi Sipp Google Play Music Store: https://play.google.com/store/search?q=mississippi+sipp

Mississippi Sipp Brand New Hit Single “Mississippi Boy” (Raised In The Mississippi Delta Anthem) Explodes On The Digital Record Charts For 2014

Please Support Mississippi Sipp Google Play Store: https://play.google.com/store/search?q=mississippi+sipp

(Intro To Song)
I AM I AM…MR Mississippi Baby
Mississippi Sipp Born and Raised in Cotton Picking Mississippi
Leland to be exact…L town…Leland Black DOg
15secs 2x
Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy ( A Mississippi Boy)

28secs 2x
Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy ( A Mississippi Boy)
I Was Raised In Muddy Waters Cause Ima Mississippi Boy

Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy ( A Mississippi Boy)
I Was Raised In Muddy Waters Cause Ima Mississippi Boy
Verse 1
53secs
How many Niggas dat done died Like Dis Baton Rouge
How many yall dat done cried at yo Grand Ma Fune
They Dewing Time My Friends
Im Stacking Iron No Benz
Still CadillacN Haters Calling I aint ANSWERING..
My favorite rat was Big Ben
I Bought A Chicken Pin
Raised Dutty by dat Mack,He Had A Asthma Attack
Maddea she Lost Da Money On Da Boat
Buy Da Car,Flood Da House
Bitch Lets Take Dat Shit To Court
Now Who Better Then Dat Sipp Ward
Shenetta Pretty Bitch Made My Dick Hard
A Long Time Ago I had alot of Dreams
Counting Cheese In My Sleep Lets 1 Deep Creep
ILL Sneak But I aint Snuck You,Jack Knife Then Fuck U
Bwoy Headed Up Nawf With a One Way Ticket
Child Please Like Juvenile im 400 Degreez
IM Da Playa From Dat Le-Land Raised On Jackson Street

1:43
Hook x2
Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy ( A Mississippi Boy)
I Was Raised In Muddy Waters Cause Ima Mississippi Boy

Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy ( A Mississippi Boy)
I Was Raised In Muddy Waters Cause Ima Mississippi Boy

2:07
Now ON Dis Second Verse IMa Hit em where it Hurts
Now On dis second verse lets take these folks to church
Went From fucking Carnesha Tan Daughter Teresa Neice
Say Say Boy I practice what I preach
Happy Ced Killed Latice,Dats Just all in my mind
Behind Da Town Folks trying to keep a nigga down
Member Blind Out da Old Projects
Member Pretty Boy dat corner store was hectic
Respect It Or get yo ass checked
I fucks Wit Nell in New Town Dats James Mitchell Folk
A bitch come up wrong u better slit dat bitch throat
Prevoke Bwoy we blowing on dat SMOKE
Purple Haze Chromy Bladez back then we was broke
Wasnt No Sunny Dayz, Look Forward To Da Parades
Looked up to Dope Boyz Alvin Jordan Ms.Lonnie Mae
Kurupt at a early age,low cuts it wasnt no braids
Alphonzo Taylor He kept me southern Made

2:58secs
Hook x2
Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy ( A Mississippi Boy)
I Was Raised In Muddy Waters Cause Ima Mississippi Boy

Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy ( A Mississippi Boy)
I Was Raised In Muddy Waters Cause Ima Mississippi Boy
Verse 3
03:23secs
Lord Knows Picutre Sipp Balling
Im in Leland With dem Young Guls Calling
Perocet and Syrup when they carry me
4 Cadillacs with Flat Screens when they bury me
I Fall on my knees to no figure
Trapped in da city raised by dem dope dealers
James Terry is my Pop and Backa Chewing Black Ree
Grew up became a Pimp meditating on how to stack Cheese
“Screens Fall Down Slow
Im Just Letting Dem Boys Know,Im Just Letting Dem Boys Know”
Where Im Coming From SO you niggas better resepct me”
Who Better than dat Mother Fucking Sipp Ward
Shennetta Dat Pretty Bitch She Make my Dick Hard
Say Lil Daddy What u want from ME,Ima Mississippi BWOY

04:12pm x2
Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy
I Was Raised In Muddy Waters Cause Ima Mississippi Boy
Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy

Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy
I Was Raised In Muddy Waters Cause Ima Mississippi Boy
Nigga I Was Raised In Da Delta
Im A Mississippi Boy

4:38 Talk Song out with counties

Greenville Mississippi
Hollandale Mississippi Leland Mississippi
Arcola Mississippi Metcalfe Mississippi Avon Mississippi Burdett Mississippi Chatham Mississippi Elizabeth Mississippi Glen Allan Mississippi Murphy Mississippi Stoneville Mississippi Tribbett Mississippi Wayside Mississippi Winterville Mississippi