T.I.'s Accuser Sabrina Peterson Says 'Karma of Rapper's Lyrics' Kills Them Following Takeoff's Death
Instagram/Cover Images/Seth Browarnik

In the wake of the passing of the Migos rapper, the entrepreneur takes to her social media accounts to point out that drill music is the one that got rappers killed.

AceShowbiz - T.I.'s accuser Sabrina Peterson weighed in on the death of Takeoff, who was killed after being gunned down on Tuesday morning, November 1. Making use of her social media accounts, Sabrina pointed out that drill music was the one that got rappers killed.

"I think it's the karma of the lyrics that are actually killing rappers," so Sabrina penned on Twitter on Tuesday. She went on to note. "You can't feed a community lyrics that kill a community and also be safe from the repercussions of that energy."

She doubled down on her message in a post on her Instagram account. "The music needs to change. This drill music is about to take out our younger generation too," she penned. "Praying for all mothers that lost their kids to the dark energy hip hop lyrics have impacted the thought process of the black community."

When her posts were re-shared by The Neighborhood Talk, Sabrina made it clear that she didn't regret her comments. The entrepreneur commented, "I apologized to the sheep that I upset but I said what I said."

Internet users, meanwhile, found Sabrina's remarks insensitive. "No one is saying she is wrong. It's just tone deaf to be saying these things at this time. People lack empathy and compassion and that's what's needed during times like this," a person said. "I hear the message but now is not the time for this. SMH," another user echoed the sentiment.

"People are grieving and this is what she says smh no empathy," someone else blasted Sabrina, who accused Tip and his wife Tiny (Tameka Cottle) of predatory behavior, sexual abuse and coercion. Blasting Sabrina, one person added, "calling people sheep after losing someone they really rocked with heavy is insane."

Prior to his, LaKeith Stanfield also called out gangster rap in a social media post. The "Atlanta" star labeled gangster rap "self-destructive s**t" as he wrote on Instagram, "If you are for gangsta rap you can't also be for black."

In the caption, he penned, "The dangerous toxicity associated with this glorified black serial killer and killed music and imagery got people thinking it's cool to hurt those that look like them and ONLY them." He added, "It's ok to embrace the realities of life in the harder areas but let's think about NOT holding up this behavior in our circles."

The "Judas and the Black Messiah" star went on saying, "At some level, we have to see our lives as valuable so that we think before we react and see another human when we look at a Human man. We must stop holding self-destructive s**t up and embrace things that build us a whole so that we can lead the world in the direction of prosperity by example."

"I know that scope of issues we have to contend with is much larger than just this and that we have a lot of work to do in many areas to restore our hearts and minds after centuries of persecution and manipulation, but we have to start somewhere. Getting reckless now and again is part of who we are but for the most part…Turn that stupid s**t off," the "Get Out" actor concluded.

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