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Have you recently found yourself in a new relationship and it seems to be going well? Are you feeling the urge to take things further but unsure if you're ready? Check out these tips on knowing when it's time for change!
One way to determine if you're ready is by having a conversation about exclusivity. It's wise to have this discussion as soon as possible so both of you can gain insight into each other's feelings.
Exclusive: Ex-Drug Kingpin Suspects 50 Cent Was Pulled Up to His Front Yard for Drugs
Rap star 50 Cent has had some difficult times in his life. He's had numerous business and legal problems, as well as some social media misadventures to his name. But never has the rapper had to defend himself so vigorously before, with reports emerging of an impending billion dollar lawsuit from an ex-drug kingpin against him.
According to AllHipHop, Cory "Ghost" Holland Sr. is claiming 50 Cent stole his story and turned it into the hit series Power on Starz; as such, he's suing the rapper for $1 billion dollars.
At a young age, Holland was involved in the crack trade at Cypress Hills Houses in Brooklyn's Cypress Hills district. By the early 1980s he had joined Lorenzo "Fat Cat" Nichols' powerful drug empire run by Queens kingpin Lorenzo "Fat Cat" Nichols who had an unflinching attitude when it came to dealing with rivals.
At that time, Gibbs was a top lieutenant on Nichols' A-Team and worked at a crack spot on Fountain Ave. He often carried a gun with him and was responsible for watching over the spot from 11 p.m. until 7:30 a.m.
His job gave him a close relationship with a Dominican drug gang, and he would often be present when it was under police attack. Additionally, he managed numerous other drug spots around town, such as his apartment where he peddled crack to addicts waiting outside its door.
Exclusive: Former Drug Kingpin Alleges 50 Cent Was Pulled Up to His Front Yard Over Drugs
One of New York City's most renowned gangsters, Cory "Ghost" Holland Sr., is suing 50 Cent and Courtney Kemp, alleging they stole his life story for use on the hit series Power on Starz. According to AllHipHop, in 2021 Cory "Ghost" Holland Sr. filed a billion-dollar lawsuit against 50 Cent, Courtney Kemp and STARZ network in an effort to seek damages in excess of $1 billion dollars.
In July and August 2021, 50 Cent (real name Curtis Jackson) pulled up to his home twice in an apparent effort to settle a score. According to the lawsuit, both times 50 Cent's security guards used intimidation tactics in order to stop him from questioning why they were at his residence.
They even tried to stop him from asking why Snoop Dogg gave him his Versace Lamborghini! Just two days prior, 50 Cent had posted a video on his Instagram account asking for some marijuana.
While Snoop's actions weren't intended to drug Fif, it serves as a timely reminder that Fif has an issue with drugs. Although the video depicts them driving luxurious cars and attending fun activities together, it is clear that 50 has an issue with substance abuse; unfortunately, Snoop has helped bring on this addiction which may provide the motivation necessary for change. Hopefully Snoop can give 50 the push he needs in order to break free from his dependency.
EXCLUSIVE: Ex-Drug Kingpin Argues That 50 Cent Was Charged With Stealing His Life Story for Starz Series Power
Every once in a while, 50 Cent finds himself facing legal trouble. In this instance, he's being sued by an ex-drug kingpin who claims the rapper stole his life story for Starz's Power series.
Cory "Ghost" Holland Sr. has filed a ten-figure lawsuit against 50 Cent, Courtney Kemp and the STARZ network, alleging that they used his life story as inspiration for their hit TV series and are seeking damages of billions of dollars. According to AllHipHop, the former drug lord claims that this has resulted in millions of dollars worth of financial harm for him and other parties involved.
In 2007, Holland published a cautionary tale about his life as a drug lord and distributed it on CD to at-risk children. He revealed that he met Kemp's father in the early 1990s to discuss his story.
He claims that in July or August 2021, 50 Cent pulled up to his house and tried to intimidate him with a group of men in a truck. But security detail wouldn't let them near him and so they left, this time carrying what appeared to be weapons.
Two decades after Gibbs assisted police in dismantling the Nichols/Mason drug empire, he still lives under an assumed name and is on a journey of redemption. He's made some friends along the way - including Felicetta Vu, a young woman named - but he's uncertain that this will be enough to transform his life for good.
Exclusive: Former Drug Kingpin Reports That 50 Cent Was Pulled Up to His Front Yard for Drugs
A New York man has filed a lawsuit alleging he was threatened by rapper Curtis Jackson. According to the suit, an ex-drug kingpin claims 50 Cent came to his house twice but couldn't stop. At one point, 50 Cent even attempted to intimidate him in front of witnesses before leaving without stopping.
Brian Gibbs is an ex-drug lord who served time in prison before turning around and helping the federal government take down a notorious New York City crime syndicate. After spending 10 years behind bars, Gibbs entered witness protection program in 1997.
He is now living in the South under an assumed name and working hard to restore his reputation. To that end, he's even produced a cautionary tale about his drug life for at-risk kids.
After being arrested in 1983, he was sentenced to 10 years in prison for trafficking cocaine. He had built an intricate network of drug dealers across Nebraska, Florida and Alaska that included users, low-level dealers and middlemen.
At its inception, the organization wasn't a sophisticated drug cartel. It was rather an informal network forged through decades of illicit dealing.
Though mostly composed of local dealers, they had a few key members who controlled shipments and smuggled them out to buyers. At the helm was Lorenzo "Fat Cat" Nichols - also known as an influential top-level figure.
Nichols was a vicious drug lord who held control over the Southeast Queens area with an iron fist. He was cunning and devious, manipulating his associates to commit murders like they were Chinese takeout orders.
In December 1987, Nichols ordered a drug lord to murder his girlfriend Myrtle Horsham over money she had taken from him. At 20 years old and living in Queens with her 3-year-old son, Horsham was just one of many young victims that Nichols has claimed as his own.