Taraji P. Henson Twerks

Actress Taraji P. Henson isn’t exactly shy about showing off that incredible figure of hers in the hit series Empire.

So maybe it should come as no surprise that the 44-year-old beauty wasn’t afraid to shake it right in front of her boss Lee Daniels this weekend in Las Vegas.

“She’s troubled…#Deeplytroubled,” Lee joked on Instagram Sunday afternoon with video of the actress twerking in a bikini. “#SMH #IAintShitForThis @TarajiPHenson.” The pair would later head to The Colosseum at Caesars Palace to see Mariah Carey perform.

She's troubled … #deeplytroubledtoday #smh #iaintshitforthis @tarajiphenson

A video posted by Lee Daniels (@theoriginalbigdaddy) on

Chris Brown Threatens Tyson Beckford Over Karrueche Tran. Model Answers Back With Gun Range Clip

Chris Brown is heated at Tyson Beckford after learning the model partied and took a selfie with Karrueche Tran on Sunday, May 24.

Upon learning of the events with his on/off again girlfriend, Chris sent warnings Tyson’s way.

“U wanna keep walking them runways. I need ta legs for that. Keep playing like I ain’t wit the b*******,” Chris wrote on Twitter.

Tyson answered back by posting a video at the gun range (above) and telling Breezy to come through.

Chris then posted a photo after arriving in Vegas, referencing his Fruit Town Piru Bloods set and dissing Tyson.

Plastic Surgery? Iggy Azalea Sports New Look At The BMA’s. Twitter’s Reaction Is Not Kind

Iggy Azalea recently revealed that she got breast implants. Now it appears she may have had some additional work done to her face.

The “Fancy” rapper stepped out at the 2015 Billboard Music Awards on Sunday, May 17, looking quite different from the last time we remember seeing her in public.

While not exactly admitting to going under the knife, Iggy later posted a selfie on Instagram with a caption that reads, “Loving my new look.”

Twitter’s reaction was ruthless. Check out a few of the posts below.

Iggy Azalea Wins Top Rap Artist. Taylor Swift Cleans Up With 8 Trophies At The 2015 Billboard Music Awards

The 2015 Billboard Music Awards were held on Sunday, May 17, at the MGM Grand in Las Vegas. The big winner on the night was Taylor Swift, who took home eight trophies, including Top Female Artist.

Sam Smith and Iggy Azalea both walked away with three awards. Azalea won Top Rap Song for “Fancy,” Top Rap Artist and Top Streaming Artist.

See the full list of finalists below:

TOP ARTIST
Ariana Grande
One Direction
Katy Perry
Sam Smith

Taylor Swift — WINNER

TOP COUNTRY ARTIST
Jason Aldean
Luke Bryan
Florida Georgia Line — WINNER
Brantley Gilbert
Blake Shelton

BILLBOARD CHART ACHIEVEMENT AWARD PRESENTED BY SAMSUNG GALAXY (FAN-VOTED)
Iggy Azalea
Taylor Swift — WINNER
Meghan Trainor

TOP TOURING ARTIST
Lady Gaga
One Direction — WINNER
Katy Perry
The Rolling Stones
Justin Timberlake

TOP FEMALE ARTIST
Iggy Azalea
Ariana Grande
Katy Perry
Taylor Swift — WINNER
Meghan Trainor

TOP RADIO SONG
John Legend, “All of Me” — WINNER
MAGIC!, “Rude”
Nico & Vinz, “Am I Wrong”
Sam Smith, “Stay With Me”
Pharrell Williams, “Happy

TOP MALE ARTIST
Drake
Pharrell Williams
Ed Sheeran
Sam Smith — WINNER
​Justin Timberlake

TOP RAP SONG
Iggy Azalea feat. Charli XCX, “Fancy” — WINNER
Iggy Azalea feat. Rita Ora, “Black Widow”
Big Sean feat. E-40, “I Don’t F— With You”
Nicki Minaj, “Anaconda”
Bobby Shmurda, “Hot Boy”

TOP BILLBOARD 200 ALBUM
Maroon 5, V
Pentatonix, That’s Christmas to Me
Ed Sheeran, x
Sam Smith, In the Lonely Hour
Taylor Swift, 1989  — WINNER

TOP DUO/GROUP
5 Seconds of Summer
Florida Georgia Line
MAGIC!
Maroon 5
One Direction  — WINNER

TOP NEW ARTIST
5 Seconds of Summer
Iggy Azalea
Hozier
Sam Smith — WINNER
Meghan Trainor

TOP BILLBOARD 200 ARTIST
One Direction
Pentatonix
Ed Sheeran
Sam Smith

Taylor Swift — WINNER

TOP HOT 100 ARTIST
Iggy Azalea
Ariana Grande
Sam Smith
Taylor Swift — WINNER
Meghan Trainor

TOP DIGITAL SONGS ARTIST
Iggy Azalea
Ed Sheeran
Sam Smith
Taylor Swift — WINNER
Meghan Trainor

TOP RADIO SONGS ARTIST
John Legend
Maroon 5
Ed Sheeran
Sam Smith — WINNER
Taylor Swift

TOP SOCIAL ARTIST
Justin Bieber — WINNER
Miley Cyrus
Selena Gomez
Ariana Grande
Taylor Swift

TOP STREAMING ARTIST
Iggy Azalea — WINNER
Ariana Grande
Nicki Minaj
Taylor Swift
Meghan Trainor

TOP R&B ARTIST
Beyoncé
Chris Brown
John Legend
Trey Songz
Pharrell Williams — WINNER

TOP RAP ARTIST
Iggy Azalea — WINNER
J. Cole
Drake
Nicki Minaj
Rae Sremmurd

TOP ROCK ARTIST
Bastille
Coldplay
Fall Out Boy
Hozier — WINNER
Lorde

TOP LATIN ARTIST
J Balvin
Juan Gabriel
Enrique Iglesias
Prince Royce
Romeo Santos — WINNER

TOP DANCE/ELECTRONIC ARTIST
Avicii
Clean Bandit
Disclosure
Calvin Harris — WINNER
Lindsey Stirling

TOP CHRISTIAN ARTIST
Casting Crowns
Hillsong United — WINNER
Lecrae
MercyMe
Newsboys

TOP SOUNDTRACK
The Fault in Our Stars
Fifty Shades of Grey

Frozen — WINNER
Guardians of the Galaxy: Awesome Mix: Vol. 1
Into the Woods

TOP R&B ALBUM
Beyoncé, Beyoncé
Chris Brown, X
Michael Jackson, Xscape
John Legend, Love in the Future

Pharrell Williams, G I R L — WINNER

TOP RAP ALBUM
J. Cole, 2014 Forest Hills Drive — WINNER
Drake, If You’re Reading This It’s Too Late
Nicki Minaj, The Pinkprint
Iggy Azalea, The New Classic
Eminem, The Marshall Mathers LP 2

TOP COUNTRY ALBUM
Jason Aldean, Old Boots, New Dirt — WINNER
Garth Brooks, Man Against Machine
Luke Bryan, Crash My Party
Brantley Gilbert, Just As I Am
Miranda Lambert, Platinum

TOP ROCK ALBUM
AC/DC, Rock or Bust
The Black Keys, Turn Blue
Coldplay, Ghost Stories — WINNER
Hozier, Hozier
Lorde, Pure Heroine

TOP LATIN ALBUM
Juan Gabriel, Los Dúo
Enrique Iglesias, Sex and Love — WINNER
Romeo Santos, Formula: Vol. 2
Santana, Corazon
Marc Anthony, 3.0

TOP DANCE/ELECTRONIC ALBUM
Avicii, True
Disclosure, Settle
Calvin Harris, Motion
Skrillex, Recess
Lindsey Stirling, Shatter Me — WINNER

TOP CHRISTIAN ALBUM
Lecrae, Anomaly — WINNER
Casting Crowns, Thrive
MercyMe, Welcome to the New
NEEDTOBREATHE, Rivers in the Wasteland
Chris Tomlin, Love Ran Red

TOP HOT 100 SONG
Iggy Azalea feat. Charli XCX, “Fancy”
John Legend, “All of Me”
Sam Smith, “Stay With Me”
Taylor Swift, “Shake It Off”
Meghan Trainor, “All About That Bass”

TOP DIGITAL SONG
Mark Ronson feat. Bruno Mars, “Uptown Funk!”
Sam Smith, “Stay With Me”
Taylor Swift, “Shake It Off”

Meghan Trainor, “All About That Bass” — WINNER
Pharrell Williams, “Happy

TOP STREAMING SONG (AUDIO)
Iggy Azalea feat. Charli XCX, “Fancy”
Hozier, “Take Me to Church”
John Legend, “All of Me” — WINNER
Sam Smith, “Stay With Me”
Tove Lo, “Habits (Stay High)”

TOP STREAMING SONG (VIDEO)
Idina Menzel, “Let It Go”
Bobby Shmurda, “Hot Boy”
Taylor Swift, “Blank Space”
Taylor Swift, “Shake It Off” — WINNER
Meghan Trainor, “All About That Bass”

TOP R&B SONG
Chris Brown feat. Lil Wayne, French Montana, Too $hort & Tyga, “Loyal”
Jason Derulo feat. 2 Chainz, “Talk Dirty”
Jeremih feat. YG, “Don’t Tell ‘Em”
John Legend, “All of Me”
Pharrell Williams, “Happy” — WINNER

TOP COUNTRY SONG
Jason Aldean, “Burnin’ It Down” — WINNER
Luke Bryan, “Play It Again”
Sam Hunt, “Leave the Night On”
Florida Georgia Line feat. Luke Bryan, “This Is How We Roll”
Florida Georgia Line, “Dirt”

TOP ROCK SONG
Bastille, “Pompeii”
Coldplay, “A Sky Full of Stars”
Fall Out Boy, “Centuries”
Hozier, “Take Me to Church” — WINNER
Paramore, “Ain’t It Fun”

TOP LATIN SONG
J Balvin feat. Farruko, “6 AM”
Enrique Iglesias feat. Descemer Bueno & Gente de Zona, “Bailando” — WINNER
Romeo Santos, “Eres Mía”
Romeo Santos feat. Drake, “Odio”
Romeo Santos, “Propuesta Indecente”

TOP DANCE/ELECTRONIC SONG
Clean Bandit feat. Jess Glynne, “Rather Be”
Disclosure feat. Sam Smith, “Latch”
DJ Snake & Lil Jon, “Turn Down For What” — WINNER
Ariana Grande feat. Zedd, “Break Free”
Calvin Harris, “Summer”

TOP CHRISTIAN SONG
Francesca Battistelli, “He Knows My Name”
Hillsong United, “Oceans (Where Feet May Fail)”
MercyMe, “Greater”
Newsboys, “We Believe”
Carrie Underwood, “Something in the Water” — WINNER

Jay Z Reunites With Beanie Sigel, Disses YouTube During Tidal B-Sides Concert

Jay Z brought the house down Saturday, May 16, during his Tidal B-Sides concert at Terminal 5 in New York City.

Hov performed many of his rare classics and fan favorites, but the highlight of the night was when Beanie Sigel surprised the crowd by coming out to perform “You, Me, Him and Her” with Jay and Memphis Bleek.

Hov also took shots at YouTube, Spotify and Nike chairman Phil Knight for the criticism his streaming service Tidal has received.

“And I don’t need no middle man to talk to my n*ggas
I understand if you don’t understand, I figure I’m Jigga
That’s where we differ
I take what’s mine, you accept what they give ya, I get ya
I don’t take no checks, I take my respect
Pharrell even told me go with the safest bet
Jimmy Iovine offered a safety net
Google dangled around a crazy check
I feel like YouTube was the biggest cul-prit
Them n*ggas pay you a tenth of what you’re supposed to get
You n***** die for equal pay right?
You know what I’m worth? I ain’t ya slave right?
You know I ain’t shuckin’ and jivin’ and hi-fivin’
You know this ain’t back in the days, right?
Well I can’t tell the way they killed Freddie Gray, right?
Shot down Mike Brown, how they did Tray, right?
Let ’em continue choking n*ggas
We gonna turn style (turnstile), I ain’t ya token n*gga
You know I came in this game independent right?
Tidal, my own label, same difference
Oh, n***** is skeptical when it’s their own sh-t
You bought nine iPhones and Steve Jobs is rich
Phil Knight is worth millions, you still bought them kicks
Spotify is nine million, they ain’t say sh*t
Lucy you got some explainin’ to do
The only one they hatin’ on looks the same as you
That’s cool, I know they tryin’ to bamboozle you
Spendin’ millions on me to tryin’ to confuse you
I had to talk to myself, Hov you should be used to it
It’s politics as usual”

Coke Boys Rapper Chinx Drugz Shot & Killed In Queens, New York

Coke Boys/Riot Squad member Chinx Drugz has reportedly been shot and killed in Queens, New York during a botched car j****** on Sunday, May 17, around 4 in the morning.

The rapper was sitting in his new Porsche Panamera when assailants approached and attempted to steal it. Chinx tried to pull away, but the would-be car thieves opened fire. His was struck by five bullets.

WABC reports:

A Queens-born rapper was killed and another person wounded early Sunday after someone opened fire on a car in Queens.

The victim, shot multiple times in the torso, has been identified as 31-year old Lionel Pickens of Ozone Park, known as Chinx.

It happened just after 4 a.m. at Queens Boulevard and 84th Drive in Briarwood.

Police say the victims were driving a Porsche westbound on Queens Boulevard when a second vehicle pulled up to them at 84th Road, where a gunman from the second vehicle fired multiple rounds inside the first car, striking the driver and the other person.

The wounded person is in critical condition at Jamaica Hospital.

Investigators are on the scene searching for any clues that could lead to the shooter.

So far police have no motive.

Chinx got his start with late Far Rockaway, Queens emcee Stack Bundles, as a part of the Riot Squad, along with Bynoe and Cau2G$.

He later joined French Montana’s Coke Boys team and was building steady momentum with songs like “Dope House” featuring Jadakiss.

Chinx’s last full length release was the well received mixtape entitled Cocaine Riot 5.

Legendary Blues Guitarist B.B. King Dead At Age 89

LAS VEGAS (Associated Press) — B.B. King believed anyone could play the blues, and that “as long as people have problems, the blues can never die.”

But no one could play the blues like B.B. King, who died Thursday night at age 89 in Las Vegas, where he had been in hospice care.

Although he kept performing well into his 80s, the 15-time Grammy winner suffered from diabetes and other problems. He collapsed during a concert in Chicago last October, later blaming dehydration and exhaustion.

For generations of blues musicians and rock ‘n rollers, King’s plaintive vocals and soaring guitar playing style set the standard for an art form born in the American South and honored and performed worldwide. After the deaths of Howlin’ Wolf and Muddy Waters decades ago, King was the greatest upholder of a tradition that inspired everyone from Jimi Hendrix and Robert Cray to the Rolling Stones and Eric Clapton.

King played a Gibson guitar he affectionately called Lucille, with a style that included beautifully crafted single-string runs punctuated by loud chords, subtle vibratos and bent notes, building on the standard 12-bar blues and improvising like a jazz master.

The result could hypnotize an audience, no more so than when King used it to full effect on his signature song, “The Thrill is Gone.” After seemingly make his guitar shout and cry in anguish as he told the tale of forsaken love, he ended the lyrics with a guttural shouting of the song’s final two lines: “Now that it’s all over, all I can do is wish you well.”

His style was unusual. King didn’t like to sing and play at the same time, so he developed a call-and-response, and let Lucille do some of the talking.

“Sometimes I just think that there are more things to be said, to make the audience understand what I’m trying to do more,” King told The Associated Press in 2006. “When I’m singing, I don’t want you to just hear the melody. I want you to relive the story, because most of the songs have pretty good storytelling.”

The blues is a lifetime gig and King kept at it even as his health declined, playing more than 100 shows a year well into his 80s. He believed touring extended his lifespan. “I got a chance to ride today on a very nice bus and from my window I can see how beautiful this country is and how nice it is to be alive,” he said once. “That to me is like extra vitamins.”

B.B. King

From 1950 to 1970, he traveled about 300 days a year and spent the remaining days in the studio. In 1956, he and his band played 342 one-nighters. By 1967, he had made 30 albums and 225 singles. Even in 1989, he was away from his Las Vegas home about 300 days, but it was no longer mostly one-night stands.

Keith Richards would recall touring nonstop with the Rolling Stones during the mid-1960s, then adding “That’s nothing. I mean, tell that to B.B. King and he’ll say, ‘I’ve been doing it for years.'”

King enjoyed acclaim and considerable commercial success, acting the gentleman onstage and off. The blues was born of despair, but King worked in many moods, and he encouraged black youngsters in particular to make positive choices.

“Most of the time when people say blues, it’s pretty negative,” King told a Houston audience in February 1992. “But I’m here to tell you, blues is a label that people put on a music that was started by black people, and you can choose between the negative and the positive.”

King was named the third greatest guitarist of all time by Rolling Stone magazine (after Hendrix and Duane Allman, who died in their 20s, an age when King was just getting started). He won 15 Grammys and sold more than 40 million records worldwide, a remarkable number for blues. He was inducted into the Blues Foundation Hall of Fame and the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. His album “Live at the Regal” was declared a historic sound and permanently preserved in the Library of Congress’ National Recording Registry.

His playing style influenced performers from Otis Rush and Buddy Guy to Clapton, Hendrix, John Mayall and Mike Bloomfield.

Musicians even named a section of the guitar’s neck after their blues idol, dubbing it the “B.B. box.” Usually located from the 10th to 12th frets, depending on the key of the song, it’s where King twisted and scorched many of his signature guitar licks.

“Mr. King’s electric guitar can sing simply, embroider and drag out unresolved harmonic tensions to delicious extremes,” The New York Times wrote in a review of a King appearance in June 1992. “It shrinks and swells with the precision of the human voice.”

Among his Grammys: best traditional blues album: “A Christmas Celebration of Hope,” and best pop instrumental performance for “Auld Lang Syne” in 2003; best male rhythm ‘n’ blues performance in 1971 for his “The Thrill Is Gone”; best ethnic or traditional recording in 1982 for the album “There Must Be a Better World Somewhere.” A collaboration with Clapton, “Riding With the King,” won a Grammy in 2001 for best traditional blues recording.

Riley B. King was born Sept. 16, 1925, on a tenant farm near Itta Bena in the Mississippi Delta. His parents separated when he was 4, and his mother took him to the even smaller town of Kilmichael. She died when he was 9, and when his grandmother died as well, he lived alone in her primitive cabin, raising cotton to work off debts.

“I was a regular hand when I was 7. I picked cotton. I drove tractors. Children grew up not thinking that this is what they must do. We thought this was the thing to do to help your family,” King said.

His father eventually found him and took him back to Indianola. When the weather was bad and King couldn’t work the fields, he walked 10 miles to a one-room school. He quit in the 10th grade.

A preacher uncle taught him the guitar, and King didn’t play and sing blues in earnest until he was away from his religious household, in basic training with the Army during World War II. He listened to and was influenced by both blues and jazz players: T. Bone Walker, Blind Lemon Jefferson, Lonnie Johnson, Django Reinhardt and Charlie Christian.

His first break came with gospel — singing lead and playing guitar with the Famous St. John’s Gospel Singers on Sunday afternoons from the studio of WGRM radio in Greenwood, Mississippi.

But he soon split for Memphis, Tennessee, where his career took off after Sonny Boy Williamson let him play a song on WKEM.

By 1948, King earned a daily spot on WDIA, the first radio station in America to program entirely by African-Americans for African-Americans, as “the Pepticon Boy,” pitching the alcoholic tonic between his live blues songs.

Until then, he had been known as Riley King. He needed a better nickname. The station manager dubbed him the Beale Street Blues Boy, because he had played for tips in a Beale Street park. Soon, it was B.B., and it stuck.

Initial success came with his third recording, of “Three O’Clock Blues” in 1950. He hit the road, and rarely paused thereafter.

King made his first European tour in 1968, played in 14 cities with the Rolling Stones in 1969, and made TV appearances, from “Sesame Street” to “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air.” In 1989, he appeared in “Rattle and Hum,” a film about U2, and toured with that band.

Music brought him from Mississippi’s dirt roads to black-tie meetings with world leaders. He gave a guitar to Pope John Paul II, and had President Barack Obama singing to his “Sweet Home Chicago.”

In 2005, the Mississippi House and Senate declared Feb. 15 to be B.B. King Day. The blues great said he had never set foot in the Mississippi Capitol until then. He wiped away tears, and described it as his most proud moment.

“I tell you I was in Heaven. I was so happy that I cried. I don’t do that often in public, but the water just came. I couldn’t help it,” King said later.

King lived in Las Vegas, but Mississippi was his home.

In the early 1980s, King donated about 8,000 recordings — mostly 33, 45 and 78 rpm records, but also some Edison wax cylinders — to the University of Mississippi, launching a blues archive that researchers still use today. He also supported the B.B. King Museum and Delta Interpretive Center in Indianola, a $10 million, 18,000-square-foot structure, built around the cotton gin where King once worked.

“I want to be able to share with the world the blues as I know it — that kind of music — and talk about the Delta and Mississippi as a whole,” he said at the center’s groundbreaking in 2005.

The museum not only holds his personal papers, but hosts music camps and community events focused on health challenges including diabetes, which King suffered from for years. At his urging, Mississippi teenagers work as docents, not only at the center but also at the Holocaust Museum in Washington, D.C.

“He’s the only man I know, of his talent level, whose talent is exceeded by his humility,” said Allen Hammons, a museum board member.

In a June 2006 interview, King said there are plenty of great musicians now performing who will keep the blues alive.

“I could name so many that I think that you won’t miss me at all when I’m not around. You’ll maybe miss seeing my face, but the music will go on,” he said.

Associated Press writers Hillel Italie in New York and Emily Wagster Pettus in Jackson, Mississippi contributed to this report.

Ashley Tisdale Insists She Is “Deeper Than What People Expect,” Wants to Win an “Emmy for Best Actress”

Ashley Tisdale

Ever since her breakout role as Sharpay Evans in Disney Channel’s High School Musical, the actress has felt misunderstood in the media. “I think people have a perspective of me that I’m this blonde and I just like to shop,” she tells Health‘s June issue, on newsstands Friday. “I’m deeper than what people expect.”

That misconception has haunted Tisdale in other areas, too. “Even with my production company, people think I have somebody else running it, but then they start to see, ‘Wow, she does do it.'” Tisdale didn’t start a production company just to prove people wrong, of course. “I feel like it’s so important to support other women and their dreams. My production company, Blondie Girl Productions, is me and my sister, and every time I meet a female producer, I’m like, ‘Yeah, let’ do this!’ Because usually it’s a lot of dudes!” explains Tisdale, who produces ABC Family’s Young & Hungry. “It’s a hard business to break into. It’s hard to tell women’s stories because they don’t know where the audience is for female-driven movies. But it’s like, look at Bridesmaids! We are there!”

“It’s always been about women. That’s what we’re interested in; that’s what the brand is. It’s cool,” the Clipped star says of staring her own production company. “That is so important to cheer on.”

Ashley Tisdale

The pop star explains that many years ago, Brittany Murphy offered her some life-changing advice. “I met her backstage at a Kids’ Choice Awards. I was doing pilots, but they weren’t getting picked up,” she recalls. “I was just like, ‘I am your biggest fan.’ She said, ‘Are you an actress? OK, you gotta keep going. Whatever you do, never give up.’ She pinkie-promised me, and it was such a boost of confidence.”

“I always want to be that person for others, but I am very shy.”

Is there anything else Tisdale dreams of doing?

“One of my main goals is to win an Emmy for Best Actress,” she tells Health.

Ashley Tisdale

Tisdale is determined to make her dreams a reality, and in order to do that, she is limiting the amount of time she spends on distractions like social media. In fact, she admits that it “scares” her “to think about how much time we’re on our phones and in front of the TV. When I was younger, we didn’t have Twitter. We didn’t have Instagram. I catch myself where I’ve been on it for way too long. It’s not OK.”

There are other benefits to taking a social media time-out. “In my past relationships, I used to passive-aggressively tweet. When I got out of one relationship, I said something like ‘Fool me once, shame on you. Fool me twice, shame on me.’ I was like, ‘I probably shouldn’t have shared that with everybody.'”

Gucci Mane Pens Letter To His Fans From Behind Bars

Gucci Mane is trying to get his act together while in prison. Since he’s been locked up a ton of new material has been released. A testament to Guwop’s work ethic.

The Atlanta rapper reached out to XXL with a letter to his fans. Check it out below.

I dropped my 1st album Traphouse ten years ago May 2005 I remember being proud and angry the day it was released. I was proud of the work I put in and the quality of the project but I was angry that someone had to be killed over a dispute about the rights to some of the contents of the album. 10 years later I reflect on how that day impacted my life and my legacy and I am grateful for all the fans that supported me then and still support me now. Every challenge and obstacle in my life has helped me to become who I am today and provided me with the tests to display my resilience. I hope my life showed someone somewhere that if you endure the storm you will eventually get your chance to shine. I never give up and I have grown and learned so much and still am eager to learn more. I look forward to showing the world how much I have grown and getting out and helping my community. I have been blessed with the opportunity to be a recording artist and help others get their chance to be heard. To my fans I love you all and I want you all to know I am motivated and will not let my past decide my future. I chose to not focus my attention on my negativities but on my dreams. I will keep on hurdling and keep on hustling. My liabilties I turn to assets and even my inconsistincies make me the unique person I am. I am focused and I will be returning soon very soon so get ready. If I had to change anything in the last 10 years I would not change one thing. Sincerely Guwop!

its Guccciiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! —Gucci Mane

Blac Chyna Taking Tyga To Court Seeking Full Custody Of Their Son. Doesn’t Want Kylie Jenner Around Him

Blac Chyna is taking steps to make sure Tyga sees their 2-year old son, King Cairo, as little as possible..

TMZ reports that Chyna has hired a top notch divorce lawyer, who will file legal documents on her behalf seeking full custody of King.

Chyna will argue that T-Raww dating 17-year old Kylie Jenner shows poor judgement that will translate into poor parenting skills. She doesn’t want Kylie around King because she believes the minor lacks maturity.

King will also be starting pre-school soon and Chyna doesn’t believe it will be good for him to bounce from home to home during the week.

Chyna is willing to give Tyga weekend visitation only. She’s also seeking child support to cover housing expenses, food, clothing, nannies and school.