Saturday Night Meltdown 10p-Midnight
At 14, most boys have their heads in the clouds and eyes on the girls. But it was at 14 years of age that Hot Sauce realized the early bird gets the worm, and the early hustler gets the dollar.
His career began in 1994 at the now defunct KLPL in Lake Providence, LA. While anyone would be impressed with an adolescent night jock, Hot Sauce wanted more. By 17, he was mastering the turntables, and was involved in everything around the radio station, from programming to production.
In 1997, Hot Sauce moved to New Orleans, where he was heavily influenced by jazz and blues. He continued to perfect his craft for two long years, then got a call to take over the airwaves in Monroe, LA. KRVV was the place where things really started to open up for Hot Sauce, and in no time, he was not only releasing regional mix tapes, but was the go-to DJ for just about every club and concert venue in the area.
Working his way across the country, Hot Sauce was transferred to Meridian, MS (WJXM) in 2002, then Dothan, AL in 2003 to do nights at WDBT, which has since changed formats. In Alabama, he earned the title “King of Nights,” and is most known for throwing his birthday party at an unknown club and letting everyone drink free. Wonder why the party was a success…
In September 2004, after receiving a call from Clear Channel, Hot Sauce “caught a midnight train” to Columbus, GA and began on-air duties for start-up station WBFA 101.3 The Beat. There he was the midday jock, Music Director, and had an award-winning mix show. It was also in Columbus that he was introduced to the Legion of Doom Record Breakers and the Core DJ’s.
Always looking for a bigger audience, Hot Sauce moved further east to North Carolina to do nights at WIKS 101.1. In the short time he was there, he made a huge impact; his show was Arbitron rated #1 in all demos, and no one will forget the love he showed to local and regional artists.
From there Hot Sauce brought his southern flavor back to Louisiana in 2007, to do nights in Shreveport for KMJJ. His “Local Artist Spotlight” guaranteed his place in Shreveport’s radio history; whether it was spinning it in his mix show or putting it on the countdown, if a local artist had a hot song, you heard it from Hot Sauce first. And his #1 ratings, numbers which tripled the competition’s, cannot be contested.
North Carolina missed Hot Sauce, and apparently the feeling was mutual. He was back doing nights at WIKS like he never left. Then he left, knowing he would never be replaced…
The Midwest was a different animal. As he adjusted to the cold weather he brought a little heat along with him to Milwaukee. He Handled night duties at V100.7 WKKV and rocked clubs on the weekends
You can currently hear Hot Sauce “Spicin’ up your nights” in Montgomery from 6-10pm on 105.7 WZHT. With his proven track record, all you need to do is sit back and listen…
Despite getting knocked up, divorced and engaged all in the same year (in that order), reality TV star Kim Kardashian fell short of being crowned 2013’s most searched celebrity in America. Instead, she came in second place to Beyoncé, according to the annual report released by Bing on Monday. Mrs. Carter also beat out Rihanna, Taylor Swift and Madonna, who came in third, fourth, and fifth place, respectively.
Well you don’t say?! I thought Queen Bey had a relatively quiet year. All she did was sing at the presidential inauguration, perform at the Superbowl, and go on a worldwide Mrs. Carter Tour.
Seriously though, this just goes to show that you don’t have to make a sex tape to be the biggest star in the world…
Watch the video below of these women making complete fools of themselves.
According to a statement Walmart released Friday, the company sold 2.8 million towels, 2 million TVs, 1.4 million tablets, and 1.9 million dolls.
Not only were people buying towels at Walmart, the Wall Street Journal's Tom Gara found that customers were turning violent to buy inexpensive ones. He gathered the following tweets about a specific incident in West Memphis, Ark.:
In other news.. There was a fight at the West Memphis Walmart on the towel aisle #hometownpride— Anna Taylor (@annakaytay) November 29, 2013
Ppl at Walmart right now risking their lives for a towel set they wanted for their bathroom— IG: THVT_SCXRPIX (@JaySVP_Mob) November 29, 2013
I will never go Black Friday shopping again. This trashy girl tried to fight me in Walmart over a towel. Who does that?— Supporting Orton . ♥ (@LadyVipress) November 29, 2013
A 29-year-old Minnesota man who says he was trying to spread holiday cheer by tossing 1,000 dollar bills over an upper floor railing at the Mall of America has been cited for disorderly conduct.
Serge Vorobyov, of Apple Valley, admitted throwing his "last $1,000" from the fourth floor on Friday as a choir performed "Let it Snow." Vorobyov said he also kept tossing cash as he continued down the escalator.
Vorobyov said he's going through a divorce, lost his car hauling business and hoped the positivity of throwing the money would come back to him.
He invited his estranged wife to try to win her back but she didn't show up, he said.
"I wanted to do some sort of pay it forward kind of thing," Vorobyov said Sunday.
Recently, Young Buck reunited with Sha Money XL in the studio. Now, the list of collaborators continues to grow.
New footage shows Young Buck and fellow G-Unit expatriate Game together in the studio for the first time in years.
Game was featured on the alternate version of the song "Stomp" from Buck's 2004 studio debut, Straight Outta Cashville, and the duo has collaborated on select other tracks. Each emcee had a falling out with G-Unit lead 50 Cent:
Young Buck was recently released from prison after serving an 18-month sentence on weapons charges. Buck emerged from prison debt-free after owing thousands prior to begining his prison sentence in 2012.
In addition to Game and Sha Money, Buck also received support from Tony Yayo, a one-time rival after Buck became estranged with 50 Cent.
The second Atlanta woman in recent months to claim basketball legend Michael Jordan fathered her child has had her lawsuit tossed out.
Laquetta Theus, 30, filed a paternity suit in August claiming Jordan was the father of her 3-year-old daughter. But a previous paternity test had previously determined that another man, Hubert Henderson Jr., was the father of Theus’ child, and her suit was dismissed earlier this month.
Theus, who did not have an attorney, also contended in the lawsuit that Jordan used Hubert Henderson’s name as an alias.