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Read Kendrick Lamar's Controversial Lyrics On Big Sean's 'Control'

We'd like to take a moment of silence for the rappers who were slain via Kendrick Lamar's verse on Big Sean's "Control." What started as a Hall Of Fame leftover—sample clearance issue—became an instantly legendary piece of modern rap history thanks to a never-ending K Dot verse sandwiched between Sean and Jay Electronica. What happened in those 73795 some-odd bars turnt the hip-hop world upside down and shook the shit out of it. If you haven't yet heard the track, hit the play button, skim ahead to the 3:00 mark, and read along below for all of the did-he-really-just say-that moments. —John Kennedy

Tell Flex to drop a bomb on this shit/So many bombs, ring the alarm like Vietnam in this shit
So many bombs, make Farrakhan think Saddam in this bitch/One at a time, I line 'em up and bomb on they mom while she watchin' the kids
I'm in a destruction mode if the gold exists/
I'm important like the pope/I'm a muslim on pork/I'm Makaveli's offspring, I'm the king of New York
King of the Coast, one hand, I juggle them both/The juggernaut's all in your jugular, you take me for jokes
Live in the basement, church pews and funeral faces/Cartier bracelets/for my women friends I'm in Vegas
Who the fuck y'all thought it's supposed to be?/If Phil Jackson came back, still no coachin' me
I'm uncoachable, I'm unsociable/Fuck y'all clubs, fuck y'all pictures, your Instagram can gobble these nuts
Gobble dick up 'til you hiccup, my big homie Kurupt/This the same flow that put the rap game on a crutch
I've seen niggas transform like villain Decepticons/Mollies'll prolly turn these niggas to fuckin' Lindsay Lohan
A bunch of rich-ass white girls lookin' for parties/Playin with Barbies/wreck the Porsche before you give 'em the car key
Judgement to the monarchy/blessings to Paul McCartney/You called me a black Beatle, I'm either that or a Marley

I don't smoke crack motherfucker I sell it/I'm dressed in all black, this is not for the fan of Elvis
I'm aiming straight for your pelvis, you can't stomach me/You plan on stumpin' me?/Bitch, I’ve been jumped before you put a gun on me
Bitch, I put one on yours, I'm Sean Connery/James Bonding with none of you niggas, climbing 100 mil in front of me
And I'm gonna get it even if you're in the way/And if you're in it, better run for Pete's sake
I heard the barbershops spittin' great debates all the time/Bout who's the best MC? Kendrick, Jigga and Nas
Eminem, Andre 3000, the rest of y'all/New niggas just new niggas, don't get involved
And I ain't rockin no more designer shit/White T’s and Nike Cortez, this is red Corvettes anonymous
I'm usually homeboys with the same niggas I'm rhyming wit'/But this is hip-hop and them niggas should know what time it is
And that goes for Jermaine Cole, Big KRIT, Wale/Pusha T, Meek Mill, A$AP Rocky, Drake
Big Sean, Jay Electron', Tyler, Mac Miller/I got love for you all but I'm tryna murder you niggas
Tryna make sure your core fans never heard of you niggas/They dont wanna hear not one more noun or verb from you niggas

What is competition? I'm trying to raise the bar high/Who tryin' to jump and get it? You better off tryin' to skydive
Out the exit window of five G5’s with five grand/With your granddad as the pilot he drunk as fuck tryin' to land
With the hand full of arthritis and popping prosthetic leg/Bumpin Pac in the cockpit so the shit that pops in his head
Is an option of violence, someone heard the stewardess said/That your parachute is a latex condom hooked to a thread

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Miley Cyrus Is Making Music With Mike Will Made It Again After Dissing Hip-Hop

Miley Cyrus recently revealed she’ll be reuniting with Mike Will Made It on her upcoming album, which could be considered a controversial move since shunning hip-hop last year. In a recent interview with the radio station 95.5 PLJ, Cyrus explained that her next album will feature a wide range of genres, one of being hip-hop.

“A song that [Mark Ronson] and I have done together is more rock driven, modern Debbie Harry or Joan Jett,” she said. “Then we've got songs with Mike Will [Made It] that lean more hip-hop and songs with Andrew Wyatt that lean more pop/alternative. I just have kind of everything."

This revelation comes a year after the former Hannah Montana star called out hip-hop and distanced herself from the genre in a interview with Billboard, which prompted many to label her as a culture vulture.

“But I also love that new Kendrick [Lamar] song [‘Humble’]: ‘Show me somethin’ natural like ass with some stretch marks,’” she said in the interview. “I love that because it’s not ‘Come sit on my d**k, suck on my c**k.’ I can’t listen to that anymore. That’s what pushed me out of the hip-hop scene a little. It was too much ‘Lamborghini, got my Rolex, got a girl on my c**k’ — I am so not that.”

For her fourth-album Bangerz, the former Hannah Montana star called on Mike Will to executive produce the effort. Pharrell Williams and will.i.am to work on the production. French Montana, Future, Nelly and Ludacris were also featured artists on the project.

Cyrus’s recent country-pop/rock effort, Younger Now, debuted at No. 5 on the Billboard 200 with 45,000 equivalent units sold in its first week. The project as a whole failed to garner any certification from the RIAA.

READ MORE: Miley Cyrus Says She's Over The Hip-Hop Scene, Shows Appreciation For Kendrick Lamar

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Oprah Discusses Her Final Days With Her Mother In New Video

Oprah Winfrey opened up about her mother’s recent passing with People. The entertainment mogul recalled her final days with Vernita Lee, who died on Thanksgiving Day at the age of 83.

Winfrey reveals that her mother was in hospice care, and she attempted to find the words to say ‘thank you’ to her mother before she died.

“In hospice care they have a little book about the little conversations,” Winfrey revealed in an interview. “I thought, ‘Isn’t this strange? I am Oprah Winfrey, and I’m reading a hospice care book on what to say at the end.'”

Throughout those final days, Oprah revealed that she enjoyed watching the visiting nurses come in to keep her mother company, even when she didn’t need them.

“She would tear up when she saw them,” she explained. “You could see the appreciation and love she felt for them. Then, I said to her, ‘What a wonderful thing to be able to say goodbye,’ because she’s completely coherent and perfectly understanding everything.”

She also said that her last goodbye to her mother before she passed was very special. She was able to have her good friend, gospel singer Wintley Phipps, FaceTime in and sing the song “Precious Lord.” After the rendition ended, Oprah said her peace.

“What I said was, ‘Thank you. Thank you, because I know it’s been hard for you. It was hard for you as a young girl having a baby, in Mississippi. No education. No training. No skills,’” she continued. “‘Seventeen, you get pregnant with this baby. Lots of people would have told you to give that baby away. Lots of people would’ve told you to abort that baby. You didn’t do that. I know that was hard. I want you to know that no matter what, I know that you always did the best you knew how to do. And look how it turned out.'”

“I feel complete,” she continued. “I feel really, really moved by all the people who’ve reached out to me… I feel like it was as sacred and as blessed as a passing can be.”

READ MORE: Oprah's Mother Vernita Lee Dead On Thanksgiving Day

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Ulysses King

Black-Owned Business Walker & Company Acquired By Proctor & Gamble

Walker and Company, the cosmetic company that creates health and beauty products specifically for people of color, has joined forces with Proctor & Gamble in efforts to keep maximizing their global outreach for black and brown people.

Founded in 2013 by Tristan Walker, Walker & Co. has created a slew of other flagship brands that make grooming products designed for the various textures of hair and beards that people of color pre-dominantly have. For men, Walker shelled out the Bevel Trimmer designed to help style men with more coarse or curly beards. Back in 2015, the trimmer made it on GQ's coveted Grooming Award List. 

“We wanted to build a trimmer that we fundamentally believe is the most advanced trimmer on the planet,” Walker told VIBE of the Bevel Trimmer. “We’ve innovated it in three ways: power, blade innovation and form.”

Our story. Our mission.https://t.co/x8WuSGgJ9S

— Walker & Company (@walkercobrands) January 29, 2016

Because Walker has helped revolutionize the beauty industry, there's no denying he's excited about joining Proctor & Gamble family and taking advantage of all he could accomplish with its support.

"When I started Walker & Company Brands, I set out to build a company that would meet the health and beauty needs of people of color on a global scale,” Walker said in a statement. “Having access to P&G’s outstanding technology, capabilities and expertise helps us to further realize that vision, giving us the power to scale and bring new products to people of color, while staying true to our mission and continuing to nurture the loyal community we’ve worked hard to build.”

READ MORE: Bevel Launches LGBTQ 'Black Love' Campaign For Valentine's Day

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