R. Kellydeserves what he’s getting — especially with artists pulling their collabs from streaming services — because he’s done a lot of “f**ked up s***” … so says Post Malone.
We got the rapper leaving The Grove in L.A. Monday night, hand-in-hand with his lady friend, and he made it clear he’s not down with French Montana and DJ Paul … both of whom said R. Kelly’s musical legacy will live on despite Lifetime’s docuseries.
Post was tentative at first, but ultimately he speaks his piece … he believes the women accusing R. Kelly.
It’s official … more people like a photo of an egg (handsome in its own right) than they do a pic of Kylie Jenner‘s baby, Stormi, latching onto mama bear.
Kylie lost the coveted title of Instagram’s most liked post on Sundyay to an account called world_record_egg … which was created earlier this month with only one goal — beat Kylie on IG. The account features just one post on its timeline … a pic of a brown egg.
The photo of the egg just passed Kylie’s milestone of 18,186,810 likes on Instagram, and the number’s still rising. Prior to the defeat, Kylie’s post from last February showing Stormi squeezing her mom’s thumb with her tiny baby hands was the record holder.
Post Malone is out here rapping Cowboys victories into existence — and with a crazy win over the Giants, he celebrated in the best way possible … making the other guy wear your team’s gear.
The Texas native was at the Cowboys/Giants game Sunday in NY, where he was surrounded by Giants fans … one of whom we’re told he made a bet with. It was simple — if my Cowboys win, ya gotta rock my Cowboys jacket. Well, they won all right … in epic fashion.
With just about a minute left, Dak Prescott threw what you might call a Hail Mary down the field to Cole Beasley, who made an incredible catch in the end zone. At first, it looked like he was out of bounds and the pass was incomplete, but upon further review … it was ruled a TD.
The Cowboys made a two-point conversion after that and went on to win it 36-35. Post, of course, was ecstatic … and, of course, followed up on the bet by making the Giants fan put on his Dallas coat. In this clip, obtained by TMZ, you can see the guy was a good sport.
What’s even crazier … Post rapped about this exact same scenario happening in his new single, “Wow.” … almost down to a tee.
LeBron James not getting fined for his “Jewish Money” post was the right call … so says NBA agent Daniel Hazan who is also Jewish.
We got the super agent out Monday night in NYC and had to ask him about LeBron’s XMAS Eve Instagram post that sparked backlash. ICYMI … LeBron posted a pic on IG with the caption “getting that Jewish money” which he THOUGHT was a compliment to Jews. It’s not, so LeBron apologized.
Hazan — the CEO and founder of Hazan Sports Management — dropped a little knowledge on us about the term and why it’s seeded with anti-Semitism. Hazan also explains what he thinks LeBron was trying to convey with the message. Bottom line … LeBron shot and missed with his post but Hazan does give LeBron credit for one thing.
LeBron James busted out a big “Sleecha” to Jewish people on Sunday — after posting a photo on Instagram with the caption, “Getting that Jewish money.”
Long story short, LeBron says he thought it was a “compliment” to Jews.
James was actually quoting a lyric from the 21 Savage rap song “ASMR” — but there was a backlash online from people who felt someone as famous and powerful as LeBron shouldn’t be pushing old Anti-Semitic stereotypes.
“Apologies, for sure, if I offended anyone,” James told ESPN … “That’s not why I chose to share that lyric. I always [post lyrics]. That’s what I do. I ride in my car, I listen to great music, and that was the byproduct of it.”
“So, I actually thought it was a compliment, and obviously it wasn’t through the lens of a lot of people. My apologies. It definitely was not the intent, obviously, to hurt anybody.”
Despite LeBron’s intent, there have been hundreds of books and articles written over the years about why the “Jews and Money” stereotype is a dangerous one.
Quite simply, it’s been used a rallying cry to fuel anti-Semitism for hundreds of years.
As far as the NBA is involved, ESPN reports he will not be fined for the posting the lyrics.