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Ein neues Thema erstellen Auf das Thema antworten  [ 90 Beiträge ]  Gehe zu Seite Vorherige  1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6  Nächste
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BeitragVerfasst: 10.08.2007, 17:07 
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Zuletzt geändert von Soulja Slim B.G am 11.01.2012, 22:38, insgesamt 1-mal geändert.

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BeitragVerfasst: 15.08.2007, 11:07 
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)Die erste Last Mr Bigg ist für mich "das" Alabama Album überhaupt :D , find seinen Rapstil enddope und die Storys die er erzählt sind auch nur zum abfeiern.

Das zweite find ich ziemlich Scheiße und auch die Mixtapes sind nicht das wahre(wie eigentlich immer :D ) . Was geht so mit dem neuen Album???Hat das schon wer zu Ohren bekommen?????


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BeitragVerfasst: 28.08.2007, 14:30 
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Ein absolutes Hamma Teil ist die A-N-T - Choices. Ein Rite Chus Release von 1997. Wenn ihr die mal sehen solltet, unbedingt zuschlagen


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BeitragVerfasst: 08.11.2007, 19:28 
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kennt hier jemand von swamp click das "let it reign" album?soll von 99 sein und auch alabama sound sein.


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BeitragVerfasst: 08.11.2007, 23:02 
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BigDirtyDre hat geschrieben:
kennt hier jemand von swamp click das "let it reign" album?soll von 99 sein und auch alabama sound sein.


Nur Alabama-Sound oder wirklich aus Alabama? Ich kenne nur die aus Lousiana. Würde mich aber auch interessieren, vielleicht ist das ja ein altes Side-Project von Jah Rista, der hat ja auch seine Swamp Family und stammt ursprünglich aus Alabama... :razz:


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BeitragVerfasst: 09.11.2007, 20:15 
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Don Di Maggio hat geschrieben:
BigDirtyDre hat geschrieben:
kennt hier jemand von swamp click das "let it reign" album?soll von 99 sein und auch alabama sound sein.


Nur Alabama-Sound oder wirklich aus Alabama? Ich kenne nur die aus Lousiana. Würde mich aber auch interessieren, vielleicht ist das ja ein altes Side-Project von Jah Rista, der hat ja auch seine Swamp Family und stammt ursprünglich aus Alabama... :razz:
also zumindest ist es laut Angaben aus Alabama...naja nach Jah Rista hört sich das ganze weniger an...im Netz gibt es keine Angaben dazu und die aus Louisiana sind es wohl auch nicht.


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Gerade gesehen dass ich bei ebay auf diese CD geboten und dann auch noch gewonnen habe :ugly: Kennt die jemand?

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BeitragVerfasst: 22.11.2007, 13:25 
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Zuletzt geändert von Soulja Slim B.G am 11.01.2012, 22:40, insgesamt 1-mal geändert.

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BeitragVerfasst: 22.11.2007, 13:49 
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Gerade frisch bei CD-Baby eingetroffen...

Alabama Villains - In Alabama
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1 Myspace
2 One Chance
3 22's On Da Chevy
4 My Block
5 We Don't Lean
6 In Alabama
7 Marshall City
8 Where I'm From
9 Snitche's
10 No Need
11 Dirty South
12 Awake Up Too
13 All My Life
14 26's On Da Chevy
15 Outro
16 Bonus Track

Zitat:
BIO OF THE ALABAMA VILLAINS
Young Gon aka Young Jones, Shorts aka Cap, and Flux aka Mr. Devench
organized this hit CD " In Alabama " communicating it's emphasis on all the fans, therefore here is a short beginning into the lives of the up and coming Alabama Villains, personally and true to the end. We started as 8 solo artist with the CD G'ville Records Presents: (Alabama villains) in 2001 with 2 crunk singles " AL G.A." and "fly Away". we lost a few good people as the cd dropped, but now we just strived harder to make our albums stronger; therefore we drop cd # 2 ." It's Going Down". Obviously we were much more advanced into the rap game and scenery. We tore up local stations on a daily and albums sells are rising .However "It's Going Down". So we Just can't stop. Album #3, " Life of a Villain", suprisingly with even better quality much crunkness, more laid back, gangsta, for da people.selling over 3,000 copies in Marshall county, the disc was "off da hook" in North Al alone; however we had finally established a new face in rap in the south.By featuring a few major southern artists. As people expected big thangs to pop, we ran into some minor set backs and problems; nevertheless, as all problems come they will go away. the Alabama Villains are in it to win it, advancing with the latest album " IN ALABAMA", to let them know we are here to stay. Villain Entertainment presents "22's on the Chevy" already getting radio play in Georgia, Mississippi, Tennessee, Louisiana and most of all Alabama. We also debuted on Internet Radio play in New york and Chicago. When 22's on the Chevy" hit so hard we had to mix it up. we dopped "26's on the Chevy" with Big Pimp from Da Dirty Boyz. As we exspected, the single hit new heights after the 26 's on the Chevy remix. We are dealing with bigger a better names on the daily, so watch it , because album #4 is aiming fo 106 and Park.

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BeitragVerfasst: 22.11.2007, 17:24 
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Soulja Slim B.G hat geschrieben:
soll von 2000 sein
habs aber noch nich angehört sieht mir nachnem weissen aus :D cover kommt sonst aber ziemlich cool--


Meinste das ist ein Weißer? Sieht mir eher wie ein Mischling aus, aber danach gehe ich sowieso nicht. :D Ich hoffe er geht ein bißchen ab, vom Titel her sieht's ja zumindest stark danach aus...


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BeitragVerfasst: 22.11.2007, 18:01 
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Don Di Maggio hat geschrieben:
Gerade gesehen dass ich bei ebay auf diese CD geboten und dann auch noch gewonnen habe :ugly: Kennt die jemand?

Bild


cover gut..inhalt :puke:


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BeitragVerfasst: 22.11.2007, 18:10 
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Danke, das steigert meine Vorfreude... :ugly: :D


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BeitragVerfasst: 22.11.2007, 18:20 
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haha dacht ich mir schon..weiß ja nich was du fürn musik geschmack hast. habs mir mal geladen und kanns mir persönlich nich geben..gibt bestimmt leute dies gut finden


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Don$P hat geschrieben:
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"Wiretap helped bring down drug ring

Authorities say violent Gorilla Records group may have put 260 pounds of crack cocaine on city's streets

05/03/03
By JOE DANBORN
Staff Reporter

The Gorilla Records drug ring -- named after a small rap music label investigators say was a front -- killed and perjured while trying to control the cocaine trade in Mobile and Prichard, federal agents allege in documents un sealed Friday.

Authorities contend the organization may have put more than 120 kilograms -- roughly 260 pounds -- of crack cocaine on the cities' streets, a staggering amount considering a fraction of an ounce can cause a full-blown high. The group was so well-organized that for a time, one of its founders used a cellular phone to help run the outfit from his prison cell, agents allege.

Officials consider the group "the major supplier of cocaine and crack cocaine in the Mobile area," an affidavit states.

The Drug Enforcement Administration affidavits, sealed for nearly two months, helped convince a federal judge to authorize the first telephone wiretap in Mobile in at least a decade.

A federal grand jury in Mobile indicted nine people last week, including Gorilla Records' star, Afori Malik Pugh, 28 -- stage name C-Nile the Golden Child. Documents unsealed Friday implicate more than four dozen others.

The wiretap enabled agents to confiscate 15 kilograms of powder cocaine in three recent stings. Larger quantities have been confiscated in the Southern District of Alabama, but those are usually shipments headed to or from Texas or Florida, not destined for distribution in south Alabama. Because the Gorilla Records gang is thought to have converted almost all of its cocaine into crack and sold it on the street, authorities said the local impact of the sting could be dramatic.

Eight of the nine indicted suspects were in custody by Friday, but investigators were still seeking Clinton David Prayer, a 45-year-old felon they say ran the Gorilla Records drug outfit in Mobile for the last two years.

In asking U.S. District Judge Charles Butler Jr. to sign off on the phone tap, DEA agent Todd Hixson wrote that the ring started in 1998 and soon dominated the cocaine trade in Mobile and Prichard.

"The Gorilla Records Organization ... has become the major supplier of cocaine and crack cocaine in the Mobile area," Hixson wrote in February.

"Several murders in the Mobile area have been linked to the Gorilla Records organization," Hixson wrote without elaborating. Authorities declined to provide details.

"We've been working closely in conjunction with the murder investigators of the Mobile Police Department," said Assistant U.S. Attorney Greg Bordenkircher, who is handling the case.

Hixson's affidavits and others in the case depict a carefully constructed network arranged in classic organized-crime fashion, with the biggest players almost never handling the product. Agents indicate the organization looked something like this:

Sometime in 1998, Patrick Wayne Benson of Houston and Leroy Vidal Jackson of Mobile -- both charged in last week's indictment -- and several other men started running cocaine from Houston to Mobile. Benson and another man are described as the sources, while Jackson and others were in charge of getting the cocaine to Mobile, cooking it into crack and distributing it.

The first big break in the case came a little more than two years ago, when FBI agents in Louisiana found crack and two guns on a Houston man, Billy Jerod Mitchell, who agreed to cooperate.

Mitchell, 30, said that sometime around 1999, he, Jackson and several other men started moving cocaine from Houston to Mobile, often carrying it onto Continental Express flights, sometimes toting up to 10 kilograms per person. They later hired couriers to take the drugs east along Interstate 10 to Mobile, either in cars or via Greyhound bus, Mitchell claimed.

Mitchell and others, including Jackson, started Gorilla Records to hide the drug cash, according to Mitchell.

By March 2001, the group had moved between 60 and 100 kilograms of cocaine, most of it powder that was later made into crack, Mitchell told agents. That amount does not include the more than 20 kilograms charged in last week's indictment.

Jackson, prosecutors contend, ran Gorilla Records -- the company and the drug network -- in Mobile and Prichard until he was arrested in 2001 on federal gun charges and sentenced to nearly 10 years in prison. He then turned it over to Prayer, his uncle.

Prayer was released from a federal prison about three years ago after serving about eight years for conspiring to distribute crack. When he got out, he was best man in Jackson's wedding; Pugh, the rapper, stood as a groomsman.

Prayer leased a convenience store on St. Stephens Road when he got out of prison and promptly started selling crack out of it on Jackson's behalf, agents allege.

Investigators' picture of how Gorilla Records worked grew clearer last fall after another man, Darrin Southall, agreed to testify in exchange for a lighter sentence on a crack conviction.

According to Southall, Prayer paid a felon named Michael Howard $15,000 cash and an unknown quantity of cocaine to get Howard to lie on the witness stand at Jackson's trial on Jackson's behalf.

Jackson went to prison anyway, but as recently as March, he was using a smuggled cellular phone to talk to Prayer from Jackson's prison cell in Texas, investigators allege. Jackson has been transferred to a Florida federal prison, and the phone confiscated, Bordenkircher said.

Throughout, Gorilla Records' leaders were cautious, using phones and cars registered in other people's names and nearly always having underlings handle the drugs, Hixson wrote. They kept strangers at arm's length, a trait DEA officials noted in arguing for the wiretap, saying they couldn't get an undercover agent close enough to do any good.

"They were a very close-knit, violent group, and they would not deal with people that they did not intimately know," Bordenkircher said. "And while we could've sent agents in to buy small amounts, that was not going to address the problem of Gorilla Records."

Last October, FBI agents working with the DEA in Houston convinced a federal judge there to issue a wiretap for Benson's phone, and the secret recordings began. Acting on information gained by eavesdropping, investigators caught Robert Anthony Nicholas on Oct. 21 at the Greyhound station on Government Boulevard carrying seven kilograms of cocaine and 13 pounds of marijuana, one affidavit alleges. Authorities confiscated the drugs, worth more than $140,000 wholesale. Nicholas was released on bond on state charges, but authorities kept an eye on him.

Another Texas judge issued a second wiretap in November for another phone Benson was using, this one with a south Alabama area code. Agents believe another load of roughly five kilograms slipped through their fingers and made it into Mobile sometime around then, the documents state.

In February, Hixson and Bordenkircher asked Butler, the Mobile judge, to OK the first wiretap in this federal district since authorities used one six years ago to break up a massive Marengo County drug ring that included some local law officers. Butler approved the bug on the phone Prayer was using, even allowing agents to track it anywhere in the country.

Bordenkircher, a 12-year veteran of the U.S. attorney's office, said it has been at least a decade since a wiretap was used in Mobile.

On Feb. 28, Houston police, acting on wiretapped information, stopped Jerome Francis Bush, 56, of Mobile, on an overpass with another six kilograms of cocaine, worth $120,000, agents allege. Sam Houston, the DEA's resident agent in charge in Mobile, said Bush apparently tried to hurl himself and an officer or two onto the freeway below, but he was thwarted.

Investigators consider what happened next as perhaps most indicative of how powerful Gorilla Records had grown:

Often, aspiring dealers in Mobile have to go in halves, for instance, on buying a $20,000 kilogram of cocaine to cook into crack and sell for a profit. Yet less than 10 days after losing their second sizeable shipment in four months, Prayer and others in Mobile came up with enough cash to make another run to Houston, Hixson wrote.

On March 10, Prayer and Kershita Paige, his girlfriend, were pulled over on I-10 heading back to Mobile. Investigators found two more kilograms of cocaine in the car, the affidavit states.

In order to keep the veil over the Gorilla Records surveillance just a little longer, authorities released Prayer after the traffic stop; Paige was released later.

Nicholas, 49, and Ernest Maurice Battles Jr., 28, both of Mobile, surrendered Thursday. Andre Cheyenne Reed, 30, Paige, 23, and Battles were ordered released under electronic monitoring pending trial. Battles has pleaded not guilty and is set for trial in July.

Pugh, the rapper, has a detention hearing set for Monday. Nicholas is due for a detention hearing and arraignment Wednesday.

Officials have said that other arrests likely will follow in coming weeks.

http://www.freerepublic.com/focus/fr/905356/posts


C-Nile ist übrigens wieder draußen! Hab sein drittes Album noch zum Verkauf da!

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wie isn die so? geil? kenn nur die "nothing but drama" und die "rebel slave", vorallem die zweite find ich zu dope :thumbs:

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