Rapper Releases Most Controversial Police Song Since The NWA’s FTP


Rapper Calls On Congress To Form 911 Commission to Investigate MAGA & KKK Cop Infiltration Law Enforcement

Detroit, Michigan

Detroit rapper Badabing has released the most controversial Hip Hop track since the NWA’s “FTP.” Entitled “KKKilla KKKop,” the song takes the listener on a one way trip into the mind and actions of police officers involved in America’s most notorious blue on Black lethal confrontations. Originally banned by the major streaming and download sites due to the song’s title, cover art, and lyrical content. The ground breaking shocking song was cleared after the MAGA Capitol riots shocked America and the world. The track steadily increases the tension until it boils over into the confrontations that led to the current protest movement engulfing the country and the MAGA backlash that led to veteran law enforcement officers storming Capitol Hill on January 6, 2021. As the song notes, Congress, led by Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi immediately called for a 911 style commission to investigate the MAGA Capitol riot where five individuals lost their lives, but has not called for the same for Blacks although dozens have been killed in confrontations with police, often caught on video.

The innovative track is already being heralded as a Hip Hop classic described as the NWA meets Prince and Parliament-Funkadelic. The song asks very disturbing questions that have not been asked up until this point concerning the tragic confrontations between Blacks and American police. The top questions that have been repeatedly posed by top media personalities such as Charlamagne Tha God of NYC’ legendary 105.1 FM show the Breakfast Club, is what can be done to stop the lethal confrontations, and why are they occurring at this particular time in American history? The Motor City and Miami rapper answer those questions in brilliant lyrical style worthy of Tupac, Ice Cube, and the legendary rock band The Clash. Badabing mercilessly points out that another wave of such confrontations occurred in the 1950’s and 1960’s leading to Civil Rights legislation specifically designed to avoid such incidents being “legalized.” The track points out that Trayvon Martin’s case too closely resembles Emmet Till’s case. Breonna Taylor and George Floyd’s case too closely resemble the cases of Viola Liuzzo and James Chaney, Michael Schwerner, and Andrew Goodman. In each case police officers were involved in the incidents and were affiliated with the Ku Klux Klan. Police officers George Hunnewell and David Borst from the Fruitland Park police, Presley Garcia of the University of Southern Florida police dept, officers in Wilmington, North Carolina, and Hamilton, Georgia have also been caught on their own body cameras calling for mass violence against Blacks. Badabing cites the police and prosecutor’s coverup in the Ahmed Arbery case, as proof that the grand picture is being missed.

The song poses the questions of whether the police culture has reverted back to the KKK culture of the 1960’s and before? The track cites a 2020 FBI report stating that there is heavy White supremacist membership within law enforcement. The blistering track set to a strip club beat also questions whether the FBI itself has been infiltrated, citing the scandalous case of Detroiter Malice Green. Mr. Green was beaten to death by police, and the FBI raised money for the officers at FBI headquarters as they were investigating the case. All proceeds from the song will be donated to causes to prevent such incidents, and to provide complete transparency in light of the allegations made by the father of Michael Brown Jr., who was tragically killed in such a confrontation in Ferguson, Missouri, launching the protest movement.










UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN FLORIDA KKK POLICE OFFICER https://www.baynews9.com/fl/tampa/news/2020/07/10/usf-police-investigating-officer-for-racist-r eference-in-social-media-profile