News 16 - 30 of 104
The 23-year-old rapper says in a candid interview with Playboy that she wants to leave the U.S. because she hates 'everything about this country' and 'fat white Americans.'
The album that boasts guest appearances from Snoop Dogg, James Fauntleroy and Ronald Isley among others was made available on iTunes a week ahead of its original March 23 release date.
The racially-charged funky song has been described by Pharrell Williams as 'unapologetically black and AMAZING.'
Shared by Universal Music Group, the 16-song tracklist includes the previously-confirmed 'The Blacker the Berry' and the Grammy-winning 'i'.
The Compton rapper's highly-anticipated forthcoming album, which is set to be released on March 23 via Aftermath/Interscope, could be titled 'To Pimp a Butterfly'.
The follow-up to the rapper's 2012 Grammy-nominated 'good kid, m.A.A.d city' is coming out on March 23 and will feature 16 songs including 'The Blacker the Berry' that he released last month.
The son of the late legendary singer shares on Twitter some photos of him posing with Lamar and reveals in the caption the Compton rapper has treated him to a few new songs off his upcoming album.
K. Dot talks about racism and celebrates his American-African heritage on the track produced by Boi-1da and Terrace Martin.
Breezy plays a samurai trying to woo a beautiful geisha played by his on-again/off-again girlfriend Karrueche Tran in the Japanese-inspired cinematic visuals.
The rapper was also joined onstage by O.T. Genasis, Marsha Ambrosius, SchoolBoy Q and son Harlem at the special show to celebrate the 10th anniversary of his debut album 'The Documentary'.
The network will air twelve hours of programming in black and white on Monday to spark conversation about race.
Other names set to perform at the four-day event on June 11 to June 14 include Kendrick Lamar, Hozier, Tove Lo and Childish Gambino a.k.a. Donald Glover.
The '212' rapper writes on Twitter, ' 'When we don't respect ourselves how can we expect them to respect us' dumbest s**t I've ever heard a black man say.'
The Compton rapper responds to criticism surrounding the 'Fancy' hitmaker, saying that critics should let her do her thing.
K. Dot talks about his Compton roots and why he prefers to be called a writer instead of rapper before performing the new track produced by Astronote.