Rising DMV artist Ojefe Releases Money Man’s “Blockchain” Remix

Rising DMV artist Ojefe starts the first quarter with a visual for Money Man‘s viral hit “Blockchain”. The Maryland raised native has been consistently work dropping quality music complemented with frontline enthuiasm in the pandemic while building his buzz around his campaign throughout the DMV and surrounding areas.

We can expect Ojefe to have a promising breakthrough as an artist to watch in 2022.

Listen to “Blockchain”(Remix) below and leave us a comment.

OGEE1523 Discusses Bringing Music Back Alive and New Single “Get Em Up (Birthday Vibe)” Featuring Fatman Scoop

You just released a new single “Get Em Up (Birthday Vibe)” for the New Year, what was the inspiration behind the song?

The song “Get Em Up (Birthday Vibe)”, featuring Fatman Scoop, is a fun birthday song that everyone can have a good time dancing to. It’s a song for all ages, and it’s a song to bring everyone together. My inspiration for the song is putting the fun back into music, nowadays music isn’t fun anymore, and I’m here to save today’s music.                                      

How did Fatman Scoop get involved? What was it like working with him?

Working with Fatman Scoop is amazing; he’s very professional and very humble.  He’s the type of person that when you work with him, his good spirits will rub off on you. He’ll guide you in the right direction and make sure your song sounds right. Plus, I have been a fan of his for so many years, so I was very excited to work with him.  Fatman Scoop got involved with the song through my Son Oun-p, they were in the studio together, and my son played the song for him; he loved it. He didn’t believe I was Oun-p’s father; that’s what really made him want to get on the song. The words from Fatman Scoop, “This is not a young man’s game, this is a good man game,” that’s exactly what I am a Good Man. Fatman Scoop is someone you have to appreciate in the music business. 

You have been in the rap game for a long time. Why was this song so special to you?

This song is special to me because of the good vibe that’s coming with it, and for a person like Fatman Scoop to hear something special about this song that made him want to get on it. I love to see people dancing and having fun, and I’m more than happy to see them dancing to my song, and that’s special for me.

Tell me about the video. What should be people expect when they see it?

The video is directed by Shawn States (31mediagroupllc). It’s a fun l video with lots of love and happiness, the crowd jumping, getting hype, smiling, and having a good time. It’sa video that’s going to make you smile and think, “Wow,we need more videos like this, 

What else is coming for you in 2022? 

What’s next for me is promoting the new single, getting a billboard in Time Square to help promote the record. I’m going full force on promotion during the month of January and working my upcoming album titled, NEVER2LATE.

DJ Montana Ali Discusses Carolina Breakthrough, the Return of the Mixtape Era, and Empowering Technology

How was the wrap-up for 2021 for you? Was it good & what could’ve been better for you?

Overall, I had a good year. This was a building year for me so I took a step back and put a lot in motion for the team. We just launched our management department under OnDemand Entertainment, which was a major move for us. Our main focus is helping Carolina talent reach that next level of their career. Then for me personally, it was just all about growth. I dropped a couple of projects that did real good and I hit over 10 million streams overall. So I gotta say it was a good year. 

Where are you from and how did you get your name? 

I’m from South Carolina, born and raised in Greenville. Folks are really  sleeping on South Carolina though. We got the talent but I feel like we just lack a lot of the resources and opportunities. But it’s all coming together. I came up with my name myself though. Montana was something that always stuck with me since we started throwing house parties my freshman year in college. Then Ali means People’s Champ. They have been calling me the people’s champs since my first year of DJing, so I added Ali to my name about 2 years ago. 

How important is the DJ to hip-hop culture? 

Definitely a major part, we create the wave by what we’re playing in the clubs and on the radio. 

Do you think the mixtape era has a chance to make a return and how important is it to the culture? 

Off top, the mixtape game played a major part in what hip-hop is today. It gives artists the freedom to create without the restrictions of a label. We all know hip-hop is art, which is a form of expressing creativity. So mixtapes give artists that open space to be themselves and to be creative. I’ll say the mixtape game definitely took a hit when people started streaming, but I see it making a return. History always repeats itself, it might just have a little twist to it the next time. 

What next artist(s) are you looking to make a breakthrough out of the Carolinas?  

I’m working with an artist now (LongMoney Phil) that’s so raw and different, he from Charleston, South Carolina. It’s just a matter of time with him though, because all the components are there. But it’s a few artists I’m locked in with and listening to on a daily basis. My Boy Double N and MB Montana have been in my rotation heavy, they both from 864 and doing crazy numbers.

Explain what a successful mixtape campaign looks like to you? 

I’ll say it’s like any other campaign, which depends on what your goal is and if you hit it or not. I like to put my biggest campaigns behind the independent artist projects. And that’s because it’s so many people involved, that’s a lot of hands on deck all pushing the same agenda. 

What would you do differently this year than last year with how you are utilizing music with technology to reach your audience? 

Definitely need to start reading more into my mixtape insights. On Audiomack, where I drop most of my mixtapes, my biggest cities are Nashville, TN & Chicago, IL. So with me knowing that type of information, I gotta start taking advantage of that and start showing love to those cities more. 

You managed to garner up 10 million streams on the mixtape sites. How do those stats stand the test of time? What impact are you aiming to achieve? 

My main goal with mixtapes is providing a platform for artists to get their music heard. With 10 million streams, and that’s in 2 years, I’m doing that. I get that mixtapes aren’t the first place people run to for music now, but it’s clearly people still listening to them on mixtape sites. 

Any artist you would like to work with in 2022? 

Nobody specifically but I’m trying to work with who’s working. So if you got a play that makes sense, let’s tap in and put it together. 

What’s next for you? 

Building up our management department and signing some dope talent. I’m also working on my next mixtape and I got a few in the works with some people. It’s gonna be another big year though, I’m ready to see how much we accomplish. 

Instagram/Twitter/Facebook: @DJMontana_ali

Website: www.DJMontanaali.com

Booking: OnDemandMGMT1@gmail.com

Merchandise: www.OnDemandMerch.shop

Toronto’s BIG13 drops “Whole Lotta” Music Video

Toronto’s Latin Trap artist BIG13 drops his anticipated music video for “Whole Lotta”

The music video is a high energy project that shows the artist and his entourage in masks. 

The music video was released on the popular Toronto platform 6ixBuzz at the end of 2021. The music video was directed by New Wave Visuals and features some next level edits.

The artist BIG13 has been quiet on social media since the release. There have also been rumors that police may have arrested him because the music video may have been a violation of his parole.

There have been a lot of cases in Toronto of artists being forced by the police to stop recording music. Most recently CasperTNG was allegedly arrested for releasing music after being paroled.

Hopefully BIG13 brings the city more of his Latin Trap bangers for 2022 for now you can check out his new music video :on YouTube below.

Princess Diamonds CEO Genene “Gigi” Nicole Inspires Youth With Purpose

What prompted the move to Atlanta?

When I had that dream with my son and then the raid, I didn’t want to be a part of the agency anymore. I shut my agency down. Well, I started shutting it down at that point. Everything just seemed dirty to me…the money, the connections…everything. And when I lost my daughter, well, actually, when I was pregnant with my daughter, I bro I’ll see you later later later later kept getting convicted about Atlanta.

I had never been here before, but I had started learning about ministry. I’d started learning about God and spirit and just stuff like that. Not religion. I’m spiritual and different things would come across TV, and they would say Atlanta, or I’d hear pastor Joyce Meyers, Joel Osteen, or TD Jakes. I would hear their sermons, and Atlanta just kept on popping up. I didn’t know anyone here. That’s the funny thing. I had a friend who knew someone here, and I was like, you know what, I’m going to visit. That’s where I’m moving to. This was when I was pregnant. I was like, I’m going to visit. I want to go down there. We’re moving there. When I lost my daughter, it opened up the door to move here. I wasn’t restricted to staying in Kansas. So, I was like, you know what, that’s where I’m going. I have the thought of nonprofit at the same time and I said I’m going to do ministry. I’m going to do something good. I’m going to do my new chapter. And so, Atlanta was just energy, and things that just kept on manifesting in are things that I would see. It was weird. I just kind of jumped out on a limb if you want to know the truth.

How hard was the transition from making a lot of this money and then moving to Atlanta? Was there any slowdown you that you had to make an insignificant adjustment in terms of being able to take care of yourself?

It was hard. Mentally it was draining. At first, I had thought about changing my life a million times before 2010. I mean, literally, a million times. And people would even say to me; youneed to change your life. You need to change your life. And they were spiritual people. One specific lady told me, “you have to give up everything that you have and walk with God.”

And I told her, “I’m not giving up anything. If that’s your God, and he says, I got to give up all my homes and cars, and what I’m doing, I don’t want to know your God.” Because in my mind,I was still trapped in that lifestyle. And I think she came at me a little too harsh because that shouldn’t have been so, or maybe she didn’t say it appropriately or whatever, but then, you come in contact with certain people or my own energy, I knew I had to make a change. So. that was something that I had to mentally deal with mine with myself and accept. And then, once I acceptthat, I’m going to do with it. And I had that dream. I did it for my son and me because I didn’t want my son to see me in prison.

And like I said, I’d already been raided three times, so I felt like the next time I wasn’t going to be able to get off, or they would come with something totally different that an attorney couldn’t help me with. Mentally shifting from that wasn’t hard. Once I made the decision, I had to emotionally. I had a lot of people say I was crazy and talk trash or say I was running from something. And I wasn’t. I guess I was running from my past, but just for a new future. But finances were hard. And then my son didn’t understand going from having everything to having nothing.

How was that transition for you mentally?

We came down here with a car and clothing in the trunk and nothing. So, going from the in-ground pool too, basketball court, movie theater in your house owning several properties, cars with Lamborghini doors and big rims, and a lot of flexibility to a Taurus and nothing. We were in a Taurus that I bought for $1,700. Going from all of that to nothing was emotionally hard for me and explaining to a 14-year-old this is what we need to do was hard. I told him mommy’s trying to change her life, which is the best for us. He was really upset and pissed off. Like, what are you doing? What is going on with you? The hardest part was the financial and my son’s emotional rollercoaster emotions. I felt like I was tripping. Then I got into ministry.

I started questioning mentally and emotionally because I was a mommy and I had to provide, and I had to figure something out and do it the right way and accept that he may not understand right now, but this is what we need to do. And we have to do.

I can imagine how hard that kind of transition is for both of you because you’ve always been a significant provider for him. And then you feel like you let him down, and in turn,that makes you feel like you’ve let yourself down. But moving into the way of ministry, do you feel like that healed some of the ways you thought?

It did! It opened up parts of me that I had never even dealt with,and it opened up parts of me that were the little girl in me that I had suppressed. And it allowed me to understand that outside of everything that’s happened to me and everything. I know that there is a good way to make a change, and I have to do ministry, you know, just getting spiritual and trying to figure things out and being in church.

And, and I, I mean, I deal with many pastors and go to a lot of different churches and sermons and this and that. Uh, and I’m not religious, but when you hear the word and it speaks to you and it ministers you, it heals you, you know, and it fills up your cup. And, and that is what’s helped me.

I can turn on girl, the gospel channel right now, and certain songs will make me cry. It just allows me to release as a; it’s like a therapy for me. So, I don’t know, you know, about anyone else. And you know, I’m not trying to say that, you know, people have to be, you know, spiritual, this, that, and other, I just know what worked for me, and it’s what’s working for me, and it helps it, you know, the ministry, the spiritual, the word, even though I don’t understand all of it, I get confused sometimes but when it’s broke down, and you have someone ministered to you in it, it opens up your heart, and it heals your wounds. There’s nothing better than that.

What did you do differently to ensure that your son didn’t make the same mistakes that you did?

The last grade I completed was eighth grade, and I dropped out at the beginning of ninth. And after that, I did try to get my GED diploma several times, but it wasn’t for me. Or I made excuses. When I say several, I know at least five or six. I would start going to the classes because I wanted to do that for my son and show him if I could do it, you can do it and I did not get my GED until I was 31 or 32, or something like that and excuses before because I had the money, had the business, and was in this lifestyle drinking and whatever else. So, I didn’t take the GED seriously as I should have.

But one day, when my son got in trouble in north Atlanta, and he said, “mom, why do I have to get my high school diploma? You don’t have one.” I said, okay, “I’m going to do one better for you.” I went online, did the online classes, and within three months, I had my GED. I locked myself in a room and cut off the world because I did not want my son to make that excuse in school. Just because my mom doesn’t have one, I’m not going to. So, my inspiration was my son’s slick mouth. I didn’t even tell him I didn’t have a high school diploma; my sister told him that I didn’t (which he didn’t even know).  That’s the reason I got it and I do have a high school diploma now.

Congratulations. What did that feel like for your son since you made him eat his words? Did he finish high school?

He did. He finished it when he was in prison, and we celebrate, and I congratulated him, and he is so brilliant. And people that are so brilliant sometimes get too antsy and don’t want to sit down long enough because they think they know everything. So, when he got it, that was just one of the major moments that reassured him that he could do anything. And I’m so proud of him for doing that.

So, yeah, he was excited for me. And that also was the reassurance for him to do it. As parents, I don’t think we realized how much our kids watch us and good or bad. It will help them make excuses or push to be who they should be and what they can be. And so, with me, you know, I was, my son was making excuses, you know, so now, I’m holding more accountable, and I’m doing it in action and trying to live better, do better and walk in the right direction.

So, he can see me, follow that lead, and not make excuses.

So, what’s next for you in 2022?

Well, right now, I’m just letting in the energy and kind of flowing with it—the nonprofit definitely in 2022. I wanted to do so much more than it’s been doing and just to manifest a lot of healing and many open doors for clarity, a hundred percent the direction and the mentorship and the awareness and stuff like that. So, the nonprofit is 2022—just full throttle.

I am thinking about doing my book, and I want it to be transparent and hopefully inspiring. Also, just help my son…guide him, direct him on his purpose, what he’s supposed to be doing, and how he’s supposed to be doing it. So, just live and enjoy life in 2022, just heal more and see what happens.

How can people connect with you?

Definitely through the priceless diamond’s website www.pricelessdiamonds.org. There’s a number on the website that goes directly to me. So, if someone needs references or referrals or mentorship or any questions about the nonprofit, that number is on there.

My website is www.giginicole.com. And, of course, I’m on all the platforms under @GigiNicole.

Are there any last words that you would say to inspire someone? What would you tell anyone struggling or feel like they can’t make it?

That when you’re in a dark place is hard to see the light and when you’re wrapped up and habits or ways or people, it’s, it’shard to make a change, but, but, but, but, but if you know it’s needed. You want it, that is your light in the darkness and all it takes is your brain to click or that aha moment for you to transition and start taking steps.

Even if it’s baby steps, just start walking on that new path. However, that looks is just to start and to understand that if you are in that dark place, depending on what place you’re in. And we just got to change that mindset and take the opportunity to get out of it. And there’s always hope, and there’s always a purpose and whoever, and they can do it.

Philly artist OT7 Quanny releases newest single “Dog Talk”

Ot7 Quanny
is a passionate street lyricist with a lot to prove going into 2022. Coming from Philly, there will always be a lot of obstacles. He’s been known around his way for a while. North Philly is one of the roughest areas in Philly. He describes the area as rough, but he knows it helped shape him as a man and as the artist he is today. Those experiences will push you to be a star or move you towards a destructive path. 

His newest record, “Dog Talk,” is a statement to all those who ever did him wrong in the past. He starts the visual with a clip from his interview with Dirty Glove Bastard. “Trust” is one of the biggest lessons he ever learned, and now it’s hard for him to trust anyone. OT7 Quanny has been making waves for a minute. This past year he has seen support from OVO Sound Radio, Pitchfork, was even listed as one of Audiomack’s 10 Rappers You Should Know and even received cosigns from his rap peers 22Gz & PNB Rock this year. “Dog Talk” is full of witty punchlines and various scenes of the North Philly representer. Rap is not for everyone but Ot7 QUANNY is built to last in this industry. He’s strong-willed and always looking to create a moment on each track. 

Every rapper flexes money and cars, but QUANNY has the streets behind him. You cannot fake true a cult following , and his social media and YouTube comments are filled with just that. “Dog Talk” is just a sample of what is to come next coming off the heels of his most popular track “Write A Book“. His music is raw and unfiltered. Fans of rappers like Babyface Ray, EST GEE and Icewear Vezzo will love Ot7 QUANNY. His sound leans more towards the Midwest, but he still embodies the classic Philly sound that the world fell in love with.

Watch the new single “Dog Talk” below and leave a comment.

Emerging DJ K Yung Aims to Inspire Female Creatives in the Music Industry

Born in the capital of Seoul, South Korea, abandon after birth and left on a doorstep of a police station, Rachel Hagen as her parents would name her (DJ K Yung) was not expected to become anything but a number in their system. After months in an orphanage, she was adopted and brought to Minneapolis Minnesota.

Growing up in the Midwest, DJ K Yung was surrounded by her new family’s musical influence at a very young age. During her high school years, a friend introduced her to DJing. After nothing came of it, it was during the summer of 2007 that she was asked to pick up DJing for a friend and her sisters graduation party.

It was then she knew that was what she was meant to do.After initially taking her love of music to the business side as an artist manager she decided to leave it behind and focus on DJing. Taking roughly 4 years to hone her skills, vinyl collection, equipment, name and brand, she began her DJing career at a fast pace.

While under mentor DJ Scratch Master Dee (Scratching and Turntablism) and under DJ Dolla (Mixing) she landed her own radio show on air at KALA 88.5 FM with the help of DJ Powder a then female radio personality. She started out in the mixtape scene while she was working on her mixing and scratching and started her brand there until she was confident enough to start djing live. She was fortunate enough in that time to land a mixshow with Plum Radio Syndication (Previously under FocusOnTheDJ) and started DJing and hosting live shows, concerts, and events eventually landing a short tour gig with the D-Block/Bad Boy South Talent Search Tour as the official DJ.Since then, DJ K Yung has exploded onto the DJ scene.

As a trained hip hop/rap DJ, DJ K Yung has opened her music catalog as the next open format DJ playing and dabbling in genres from Latin, EDM and sub genres to Caribbean and more. She was nominated for the Salute the DJs award in 2013 for The Hottest Female DJ, as well as Female DJ of the Year with the Fleet DJs and was DJ Clue’s – DJ of the Week in January of 2013. When she’s not on tour you can find her as the co resident DJ at various clubs in her hometown of The Quad Cities.

She guest spots as an on-air mixer at various radio stations such as SiriusXM Shade 45 VIP Saturday’s, SiriusXM FLY, and Dash Radio Hip Hop X Violator Radio UnKut. She currently hasa monthly mix show showcasing Midwest artists on SiriusXM The Drive Shade 45 presented by Chicago legend Andrew Barber and Fakeshore Drive. She most recently guest mixed in August 2020 on Hip Hop Nation. She mixes live at various retail stores and for brands. She was the founder and CEO of Flood 93 Media Group, which in October 2016, she opened and launched with 5 of her business partners but in December of 2019 she left the company. In August of 2015 she became a member of the Violator All Star DJs and then in March of 2016 became a member of Da Union DJs.

Between July 2015- 2017 she was brought on with celebrity DJ publicist Christina Clark and TheADJency and still holds an outstanding relationship with Ms. Clark. She then signed a management deal with Executive A&R Dre’ The U.R.L. at UMG in December of 2016 and became is Jr. A&R the following year. She then moved through the ranks and was promoted to A&R and now Senior A&R of Andre Williams distribution company The Stachehaus (A KMG Brand Powered by The Orchard). If that wasn’t enough to round things out, in December of 2016 she was officially sponsored by Luc Belaire Champagne as an official Black Bottle Girl. She gained notoriety in film in 2016 and 2017 as part of the last Ringling Bro’s “Out of this World” as the pre-show host filming and recording voice overs of the production. She made her national TV debut with NBCSports May 11th as the (fill in) pit reporter for Monster Jam. And in October of 2019 was featured as a guest DJ on “Sway in the Morning”. Rounding things out in 2020 she was featured on a segment of The Ellen DeGeneres Show, The Bradshaw Bunch on the E Network, and did a brand interview with Stone Cold Steve Austin with Kawasaki.

What got you into music?

A friend of mine I met in college tried out for “Diddy’s: Making the Band” – I went with her to the try out and enjoyed the experience watching from behind the scenes. She made it fairly far but did not go onto the show. She asked me if I would help her with career and I agreed and I just went full force into it. 

How long has music been a part of your life? 

I’ve been djing and in the music business since 2007.

If it wasn’t for music, where would you be now?

I went to school for law, but found that I didnt care for school when I went to college (I left college 2 years in), although the urge to get my law degree resurfaces once in a while, I would be safe to say I would of gotten my law degree and be currently practicing in a major city somewhere. 

In what way do you aim to make a difference?

I want to show the music industry that woman are and can be major influencers in the music game. We can break artists, records, build brands, be creative and trendsetters in this still male dominated business. I want to show that a woman who owns her own music company can be a forced to be reckoned with and can stand toe to toe with anyone all the while not having to use sex to sell the fact that I am motivated, drive, and focused on being someone in the business. 

Who are some of the DJ’s over the years, you have look up to and why?

I look up to a ton of DJs, locally and on a national industry level, its hard to just name names because I’ve been fortunate enough to have in some capacity a little engagement with some of my favorite DJs. I do owe my career and start to St. Louis legend, DJ Scratch Master Dee who was the first dj to ever give me a chance. DJ Dolla was a huge part of my career as he was the one who taught me how to mix, and DJ Powder, a female DJ, introduced me to radio. Those three deserve all the credit. Female DJs were a dime a dozen when I started, so I looked up to the Jazzy Joyce’s, Cocoa Chanell’s, DJ K-Sly, and a few other female DJs because at the time they were THE ONE AND ONLY. 

What’s the vision? Where do you see yourself in 5 years? 

I hope in 5 years to be helping lead the music industry into the newest era of music technology and advancement of streaming, touring, and connecting artists more to their fans than ever and of course having a resume and reputation of being the next rising DJ to hit the industry.

When it comes to Djing …what’s your style?

I was taught on turn tables and vinyl…. so I am a purist at heart, but I have evolved with the times. My style is old school in that I rarely use two channel controllers, I still love my four channel, and I would say I am a clean mixer. It drives me nuts when I have a bad transition. I would say I am the most known in DJing for playing hip hop, rap, and R&B but I have gotten fairly known in the latin world, and I have played country, Top 40’s and EDM (and sub genres). 

If you could DJ anywhere in the world, where would it be and why?

Honestly, I’ve been fortunate enough to tour around the world and although I still have a bucket list of stops it’s not the location for me, it’s the event. I would love to DJ the opening ceremonies of the Olympics. That is the ultimate DJ event dream. 

How does someone get in contact with you?

What can we expect to see next from you? 

I hope to show the world how focused I am and driven to achieve my goals. To show the growth of Local Traffic Only and opening up soon Local Traffic Only Latino with the amazing people who keep it running while I’m DJ K Yung my team (Cory Ewing, DJ Reality, Rachel Vasquez, Hannah Rosenbaum, Bert Johnson, DJ Bryan Lee, Juan Vasquez, Ariana Savala). To contiune to build The Stachehaus and its brand and you will be seeing a lot more deals and ventures coming. I’m excited to be connecting with fans next year as I continue to tour across the country. I hope to be someone little girls, women, and teen girls look up too that can be a role model for them. 

DJ Mario Duran Announces His Official DJ Resident Spot at Miami LIV’s Night Club

DJ Mario Duran born Mario Herazo was inspired by music since he was a young boy. Mario developed a great appreciation for all genres of music and explored his passion of music by DJing for family, friends and local schools events which then quickly developed into nightclubs. His popularity quickly grew in the club scene and he tackled his next venture, which was to become a radio dj/personality.

In 2008 Mario got his first break as an on-air DJ for IHeart radio station Mega 94.9 FM in Miami. Throughout the years, Mario began putting together his own events and branding himself into one of the most popular nightlife entertainers in Miami. He started representing for Lil Jon, Maluma, Sech and more just to name a few. He’s toured with nationally known artist across the world. From 2009 to present day, he brings down arenas all over the world from Mexico, Dominican Republic, Spain and more. Fast forwarding to 2021 Mario has come a long way to currently becoming LIV nightclub resident official DJ along with other incredible nightclubs such as Vibra Urbana and KiKi On The River in Miami. With a great team by his side he continues to strive to deliver great music, passion, and positive energy. Next time you’re in Miami make sure to check out Mario at some of the best venue’s in South Florida.

Stay connected with DJ Mario Duran for upcoming announcements and releases here.

Jordan Rhymes- “I Remember” (Official Music Video)

Rising Canadian artist Jordan Rhymes  has a passion and die hard dedication to his music which has lead him to many opportunities and opened a lot of eyes onto his music. He releases his latest new track titled “I Remember” reflects on the memories with his former lover. His cleaver flows and catchy melodies makes it a easy and memorable listen.  “I Remember” is the follow-up single to his track “Confess“.

“We all go through ups and downs in relations and life. Those memories don’t die,” Rhymes tells Complex. “It’s not there to keep us hurting, but to remind us of the mistakes we’ve made and how to better ourselves.” Hey, we’ve all been there.

Watch the video below and stay connected with him for upcoming announcements and releases here.

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