Saturday, July 5, 2008

DJ Whoo Kid And 50 Cent-Sincerely Yours-(Bootleg)-2008

ARTIST.....: 50 Cent
TITLE......: Sincerely Yours
LABEL......: n/a
URL........: n/a

RIP DATE...: Jul-03-2008
STORE DATE.: 000-00-0000
GENRE......: Rap
QUALITY....: VBR / 44.1Hz / Joint-Stereo
SIZE.......: 41,2 MB

Track Listing:

01 - I'm Rising To The Top 02:12
02 - MoonMan 04:18
03 - My Heart 02:36
04 - Don't Stop 50's Music 03:11
05 - Before I Let Go 01:43
06 - Thanks A Lot 04:46
07 - This Is For You 04:05
08 - When I Get Out 04:17
09 - I Wanna Be Your Favorite 03:27
10 - That Girl 03:11
11 - Cruising Music 03:33
12 - My Name Ring Bells 04:20

41:39 min

G-Unit In Atlantic City

Missinfo, DJ Envy, Freeway, and more were there to celebrate 50 Cent's birthday!!

Friday, July 4, 2008

MTV News Raw: 50 Cent Talks Phone Calls, Dis Tracks And T.O.S.

DJ Young Cee And DJ G. Mac - Welcome To Shadyville

Wednesday, July 2, 2008

G-Unit On TRL [7-1-08]

Is 50 Cent Dissing T.I. On G-Unit's 'You So Tough'?

He didn't say T.I.'s name — but the general consensus by hip-hop fans, journalists and bloggers is that 50 Cent took a jab at the King of the South on the G-Unit's album cut "You So Tough." Fif's alleged implication about Tip? The unbelievable: that T.I. is a snitch who's working with the authorities to get a lighter prison sentence.

On the record, which appears on the Unit's new Terminate on Sight LP, 50 raps "Nowadays this rap sh-- ain't adding up/ How n----s get caught with 10 machine guns, only get 12 months/ Oowee, don't talk to me/ You talk to him, you talking to them."

"I got the best lawyers that money can buy," 50 rapped on Monday, finishing his verse for MTV News, alongside Tony Yayo and Lloyd Banks. "They say at best they would've got me 10 or maybe nine/ I said, 'How do you explain how homie breezed?' They said, 'You keep your mouth shut or you eat the cheese.' "

Of course, everyone is inferring that 50 was talking about Tip's recent legal woes. Charged with a slew of gun-possession charges, the Atlanta rapper would have faced a severe sentence if he had gone to trial and been found guilty. However, with a plea bargain, T.I. is only expected to do a year in prison, starting his sentence sometime in 2009.

So why the swipe at Tip, who 50 has been known to be cool with? Fif noted that he didn't mention anyone's name and even clarified that he had no beef with T.I.

"It's like 'CSI': You use real-life situations to create something that's entertaining without being specific," 50 said. "When have you known me to be indirect with an issue? If I had a problem with any artist, trust me, they would know. I take [that situation], and I write that because a lot of people think that. They're not saying it because they're cowardly people. When you write it and put it there and leave and say, 'Let me watch and see what happens.' There's so much controversy around it, and you didn't say anything. Then you go, 'See, they think that.' They just won't say it to him because they're a bunch of punks."

Back to the question at hand: Is the "him" Fif was referring to T.I.? "[It's] absolutely for the public to decide," 50 said. "My intentions — you know me, you know my MO — I would just say something. It's not really directed at him. It's me taking real-life situations. These things are relevant to hip-hop, period. I make something that's interesting enough for people to sink their teeth into, and I move forward."

The next single from the album might very well be the one Yayo likes the most, "Straight Outta Southside," a tip of the fitted cap to N.W.A. as well as the slain Southside Queens, New York, native Sean Bell.

"My favorite, hands down, is 'Straight Outta Southside,' " Yayo said of the track, which was leaked a couple of weeks ago. "Rest in peace to Sean Bell. It's a tribute to him. It starts off the album. It's real aggressive."

"My favorite song? It changes, [but] right now it's 'Closer,' " 50 weighed in. "It's a song Banks kinda created the chorus for. It was one of the last songs we recorded. That could have something to do with why it's one of my favorites, 'cause we just made it."

Banks himself said he's partial to the title track. "It's so bouncy," the former Boy Wonder said. "Each one of our flows is completely different. It's hard, man."

"This is the first album we actually made together," 50 added about working with Yayo and Banks. "Yayo was incarcerated while we did Beg for Mercy. He was only featured on a couple of pieces. He missed out on that one. He was there in spirit, but he wasn't there."

Obviously, Young Buck was featured prominently on the last Unit project. But following his dismissal from the group, Buck only appears on a few records.

"I treated him like a younger brother," 50 said. "For him to say and do the things he did — made a whole 'nother space for him. I pardoned him a lot for the things he said and was doing. Finally, he exhausted it."

MTV News will have much more from our sitdown with G-Unit in the coming days — and head here to find out what happened during this interview to make 50 say, "I get to kiss all the lovely white girls!"

40 Glocc ft Village Boo - Tyga Diss

Tuesday, July 1, 2008

G-Unit feat. Young Buck - Chase Da Cat

Bonus track of T.O.S

G-Unit in Smooth Magazine+Yayo Interview

click on the pictures to read

Terminate On Sight In Stores Today !!!

Download T.O.S on iTunes

TOS: Terminate On Sight In Stores Today
Go Cop That

Monday, June 30, 2008

G-Unit Talk About Loyalty

Unlike most hip-hop icons, 50 Cent actually enjoys sharing the mike - and the spotlight. Despite basking in the success of three multiplatinum solo albums and establishing a movie career, the Queens-bred rapper couldn't wait to reunite with his G-Unit running mates.

"[Lloyd] Banks and [Tony] Yayo are my family. No matter what we do on our own, we'll always come back and do records together," explains Fitty , who's optimistic the group's sophomore effort, "T.O.S. (Terminate on Sight)," dropping Tuesday, will flourish on the streets as well as the charts.

"Our clique is all about loyalty," he adds. "It's all about pushing each other. Both Yayo and Banks have had solo releases that have done very well. But that didn't mean we were gonna go our separate ways."

Unlike most emcees who blow up and promise their crew luxury cars, sexy girls and lots of dough, Fitty buried his ego after the album "Get Rich or Die Tryin' " made him an instant hip-hop icon in 2003. He quickly introduced his partners later that year on G-Unit's first album, "Beg for Mercy," which has gone on to sell more than 6 million copies.

The exposure sparked successful individual releases, including Banks' "The Hunger for More" and Young Buck's "Straight Outta Cashville," both of which went platinum.

"When you look at Eminem and Nelly, they both put out two records each before they introduced their boys," says Fitty, who remains close to Emimen, who with Dr. Dre helped launch his career. "People quickly got acquainted with G-Unit. The best part about that now is I don't feel like I have to lead."

It may be more like catch-up.

When Fitty heard Yayo tearing up former Gov. Eliot Spitzer on "Close to Me" and Banks boasting about his bedroom skills on "I Like the Way She Do It," he was inspired to break out his notebooks and tighten up his rhymes.

"I had to redo some things," he says, laughing.

"We were really pushing each other," Banks says. "Literally, by the time I got a verse done, Yayo would have his done. We were damn near fighting each other to get in the booth."

To his credit, Fitty - who recently turned 32 and has already started working on his fourth solo album, "Before I Self-Destruct," with Dre - made it easy on is crew by handpicking vicious and alluring melodies in advance from an array of virtually unknown producers. (Though one track does feature work from legendary Swizz Beatz.)

"I knew the sound we needed to reintroduce the power of a group," says Fitty. That couldn't be more apparent than on the NWA-inspired, "Straight Outta Southside," a raw, profanity-laced beast, or "Rider Pt. 2," which features Young Buck.

"If you look at hip-hop, there aren't any groups anymore," explains Fitty, who does respect the Roots and Wu-Tang Clan but feels there's something missing. "I wanna bring people back to the days of Onyx and Goodie Mob."

It's likely with the firepower behind "T.O.S," Fitty will get his wish. But even if he doesn't, the bulletproof general has already instilled the importance of unity within his troops.

"My loyalty's to the Unit because if it wasn't for us doing what we do as a whole, I wouldn't have anything," says Yayo. "I will always remember being in Southside Jamaica, Queens, not having what we have now. A lot of people get money and forget their friends. But not Fitty."