Meek Mill Plans To Omit Violent Raps From His Music After ‘Dreamchasers 4′

Meek Mill is turning over a new leaf when it comes to his music, and it begins with the very lyrics that he lays on paper.

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In a lengthy Instagram post, the MMG cohort shared that he plans to completely refrain from rapping about “extreme violence” after the release of his Dreamchasers 4 album, but he plans to still “let my people know in these terrible environments to adapt and survive at any cost because “US BLACK PEOPLE ARE STILL AT WAR WITH OURSELVES AND THE SYSTEM IN REAL LIFE!”

Once I found out I wasn’t born to fail and just fall victim to a fake ass life that don’t offer shit but a jail,death i carry myself with extreme confidence and I know my value… even tho that’s where we came from and all most of us has ever experienced in life! Wake up! Don’t question my raps because it’s a life we lived and suffered from, I have a right to express my myself! BY THE WAY ….AFTER DC4 I won’t continue to rap about extreme violence!!! But I will remain to let my people know in these terrible environments to adapt and survive at any cost because “US BLACK PEOPLE ARE STILL AT WAR WITH OURSELVES AND THE SYSTEM IN REAL LIFE! #grammarcheck I don’t talk the “AMERICAN ENGLISH” because I don’t believe in it…I never cared about writing or speaking that way! I dont dress that way …. I’m doing me better yet doing #us

A photo posted by Meek Mill (@meekmill) on

The “War Pain” rapper has remained vocal on the tragedies that have occurred stateside, mainly concerning the deaths of black people at the hands of police. The Philly native even shared one of his many encounters with law enforcement as a teenager, which at one point left his face bruised, writing, “Growing up in America as a young black kid in the ghetto is like suicide!”

They still killing us walking free! #DISRESPECT

A photo posted by Meek Mill (@meekmill) on

There’s still no word on when Dreamchasers 4 will be released, but from Meek’s recent Instagram posts, it looks like the lyrical content might host recollections of police brutality in the U.S.