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…
Jeezy posted several Twitter updates yesterday (November 12) regarding Def Jam Records.
Jeezy said that he's been working on his new album for two years for his fans. Jeezy said people within Def Jam Records are "playing games." The rapper also said that if the imprint does not "get this right," his fans will receive an early Christmas gift.
Jeezy's Twitter updates can be viewed below.
I been perfecting this album 2 years for #myfans— SnowGo (@YoungJeezy) November 12, 2013
Niggas @ @DefJamRecords keep playing games if you want!— SnowGo (@YoungJeezy) November 12, 2013
If Def Jam don't get this right y'all got an early xmas gift #myfans— SnowGo (@YoungJeezy) November 12, 2013
This about that fans! That's all!— SnowGo (@YoungJeezy) November 12, 2013
Lucian and Barry boss up— SnowGo (@YoungJeezy) November 12, 2013
or my fans gonna get an early xmas gift beeleedat #SNOWMAN— SnowGo (@YoungJeezy) November 12, 2013
— LA Reid (@LA_Reid) November 13, 2013
Jeezy has released several albums via Def Jam Records, including 2005's Let's Get It: Thug Motivation 101, 2006's The Inspiration, 2008's The Recession and 2011's TM:103 Hustlerz Ambition.
GQ Magazine has released their Man of the Year issue, and in the issue, Kendrick Lamar was named Rapper of the Year. As part of this title, the magazine did a feature interview with Kendrick. The interview takes place during a chaotic time for Kendrick, as he bumps into Drake at the MTV Video Music Awards after his "Control" verse had stirred up tension between the two, participates in Fashion Week events, and attends the funeral services of his close friend, Chad Keaton.
Following his run-in with Drake at the VMAs, Kendrick is asked if the two are cool now. He said that they're "Pretty cool," but added: "I mean, I would be okay if we weren't." In the following weeks, Drake would begin to give interviews indicating that he had felt offended by Kendrick's verse, and Kendrick would go on to respond with his verse at the BET Cypher. In the interview, Kendrick acknowledged that Drake had taken his verse to be a diss, and added that Drake wasn't a creative influence or role model. "If anything. We all peers."
Following the VMAs, Kendrick and his team attended Diddy's afterparty, a party where J. Cole and Diddy reportedly got into a confrontation over Kendrick's "Control" verse. While neither Kendrick nor his team would acknowledge the incident, Kendrick did explain his decision to go to the afterparty prior to attending the event, saying, "I only go when there's a point. Usually the point is just niggas drinking. But walking through the club the week after I released the 'Control' verse? That's a point!"
WARNING: EXPLICIT LYRICS
Spike Lee was so blinded by rage over George Zimmerman's shooting of Trayvon Martin ... he tweeted the address of an elderly couple, believing it was Zimmerman's ... and they claim Spike put their lives in grave danger.
David and Elaine McClain claim in a new lawsuit Lee was so filled with hate he got the wrong address and carelessly threw it up online ... just days after the shooting.
In the lawsuit ... the McClains say they received numerous death threats and hate mail ... and feared for their lives as their address was re-Tweeted countless times.
The McClains say Lee's Tweet of their address encouraged "a dangerous mob mentality." Now they want a lot more for their troubles and grief.
Jay Z is being sued by TufAmerica Inc. over the alleged illegal use of Eddie Bo’s “Hook & Sling” song on his “Run This Town” single, according to nydailynews.com.
TufAmerica filed a copyright infringement lawsuit in Manhattan federal court yesterday (November 7), as per nydailyews.com.
TufAmerica says that it purchased the exclusive rights to “Hook & Sling” in 1996, according to nydailynews.com.
The suit, which also names Roc-A-Fella Records, LLC, Atlantic Recording Corp. and several other companies as defendants, is seeking revenue from “Run This Town” and other financial compensation to be determined at trial, as well as a court order to halt “further distribution and exploitation” of the Eddie Bo song, as per nydailyews.com.
It is something that gives most parents anxiety and fear, but cannot be avoided. That is leaving your child in the care of strangers, and sometimes even loved ones.
3-year-old Autumn Elgersma fell victim to Rochelle Sapp’s temper when she was thrown to the ground for not removing her jacket when asked by the home daycare provider. Autumn would never get back up. The beautiful little girl suffered skull fractures and brain swelling due to her injuries. She later died at an Iowa hospital. Rochelle Sapp has been charged with willful injury and child endangerment resulting in serious injury, both felonies.