Detroit, Michigan, USA, 21st February 2021, ZEXPRWIRE – Song Addresses Breonna Taylor, George Floyd, And Similar Police Confrontations With Blacks
Detroit and Miami rapper Badabing has released the highly controversial and highly anticipated Hip Hop track KKKilla KKKop to all major music sites including Spotify and Itunes. The track is already being held as the theme of the protest movement and the new FTP recorded by the rap supergroup the NWA. The track was inspired due to the tragic deaths of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, and others in confrontations with police.
The song takes listeners on a one way trip to the true reasons behind the lethal confrontations, with lyrical skills that are being compared to Tupac Shakur, Ice Cube, and Chuck D of Public Enemy. Terry “Badabing” Lovely examines every aspect of the incidents that led to the American protest movement from the perspective of a MAGA cop. The grade A lyricist is shockingly prophetic with his verses that accurately predicted events that later unfolded in cities like Milwaukee, Minneapolis, Lexington, Los Angeles and his hometowns of Detroit and Miami.
The track is already being touted by critics as an instant classic and #1 hit. The song constantly increases the heat with each verse. Just when the listener thinks it cannot get in hotter, Badabing turns up the heat to the street heat level unseen since the grand heyday of Hip Hop in the 80’s and early 90’s. The song answers the top two questions asked by many pundits such as Charlemegne Da God, numerous pundits-what is behind the killings and how can they be stopped? Badabing’s take is highly controversial, and contained in the double titled track KKKilla KKKop-Sex, Lies, and Julienne Frederico. From the CD cover to the track title, to the lyrics, the song is relentless in pushing the artistic envelope as the gangsta tune delivers an audio version of the infamous TV show “The Shield” and the critically acclaimed movie “Detroit” from the director of “Zero Dark Thirty.”
Badabing’s flow and lyrical genius ensures that Hip Hop and rap are back as the artforms and street media they were meant to be.
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