Churning them out effortlessly, South East London based producer and rapper KingKaz aka SpiritMan locks it down once again! following the release of his hit video “I did it again” which dropped back in 2016.
Bringing it down a notch KingKaz exhibits his versatility with the release of his new unofficial video “High” also from the Locked&Loaded Mixtape which will be out soon (release date TBC). Check it out, lets reach that high and touch the sky with KingKaz!!
Da C Tohbad better known as DaC, was born in Legos, Nigeria in the 1980’s and moved to London in 2008. He Started writing songs in early 2009, and wrote his first song titled I GO MAKE AM in 2010, which was released under AFRODISIAK Ent.
He has built up quite a portfolio as an entertainer and has rubbed shoulders with various UK artists and renowned producers to include Zee Zee, MirrorMan And El Flaco 360 365.
His musical influences crosses over numerous genres, spanning from Afro Beat, hip hop ‘Roc-A-Fella era’ to Fiest and Boyz Noise, an everything in between. Have a listen to his new song “Loke Loke” and let us know what you think.
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Reports confirmed that Tiwa Savage’s husband tested negative to hard drugs usage, and this was shared by popular OAP Daddy Freeze who described the news as ‘breaking’, a news he supposedly got from an ‘unconfirmed’ source.
“This comes from an unconfirmed source, who saw them at a lab in VI. Furthermore, an insider who chose to remain anonymous, said he tested negative to cocaine and every other hard drug,” the OAP said, adding, “We should continue to keep them in our prayers as we await a proper confirmation from his camp!”
According to OAP Freeze:
TBillz tests negative for hard drugs! This comes from an unconfirmed source, who saw them at a lab in VI. Furthermore, an insider who chose to remain anonymous, said he tested negative to cocaine and every other hard drug. We should continue to keep them in our prayers as we await a proper confirmation from his camp!
However, this does not debunk Tiwa Savage’s claim that she walked in on her husband sniffing drugs months into their marriage. They got married in 2014.
Earlier on today, NET reported that Tee Billz has been moved to an apartment in 1004 estate in Victoria Island, Lagos, and that the celebrity manager would be going to rehab. You can read that up here.
Meanwhile, Tiwa Savage has fully returned to making music and is refusing to let the sad drama pull her down.
On the night that Jumai was kidnapped from the Government Girls Secondary School in Chibok, she called her dad.
She was in the back of a truck, packed in with her schoolmates as men with guns tried to take them away. Her father, Daniel, told her to jump out of the van – but then the line crackled and the signal dropped.
He ran out of the house to try to find phone signal. When he called back, a man answered: “Stop calling, your daughter has been taken away”. Daniel realised then that her fate was “in the hands of God”. The next day he tried to call again but the line was dead.
Although some families of the missing girls were happy for us to use their photos and names, we have changed the names of Jumai and her father to protect their identity.
Until the girls were taken, the area around Chibok had been relatively peaceful. Islamist militant group Boko Haram had attacked villages further north and east but this busy market town had escaped.
Daniel, who lives in the nearby town of Mbalala, sent his daughter off to school on 14 April 2014 to sit the first of her final exams.
But late that night, in one of the most organised attacks of its insurgency, Boko Haram stormed the school compound and kidnapped Jumai, along with 275 of her classmates.
His daughter never managed to jump off the truck, like some girls who managed to escape. But Daniel has not yet given up hope that he will get her back. The two were very close.
“I understood her the best,” he says. “She worked harder than any of her three brothers and she rode a motorcycle like a man.”
A few months ago, Daniel decided to try his daughter’s phone number again. A man’s voice answered:
“This phone belongs to my wife, what do you want?”
“Who are you?” Daniel replied.
The man said: “Who are you?” Daniel ended the call.
A few days later he called the number again. Again the man answered.
“Why are you calling this number?” he asked.
Daniel lied: “I am calling you because I knew you from Maiduguri” – the largest city in Borno state.
“If you did know me you would not dial this number,” the man replied.
He called himself Amir Abdullahi – addressing himself as a militant leader. After that, Daniel didn’t call again.
Jumai is from Mbalala, a town about 11km south of Chibok and one of the worst-hit by the kidnapping. Twenty-five girls went missing from Mbalala alone.
Once a busy market town, where traders went from as far as Kano to buy beans and livestock, now the stalls are empty. The wooden bones of market stalls still fill the main square.
These days the army restricts everything people do here – they can’t buy food in bulk or even cooking gas, generators can’t run at night, so people just go home to darkness.
With no schools and no work to do, young people no longer stay here if they have the choice. Boys leave to find work elsewhere, girls of age get married as soon as they can.
Plying the little trade they can, women sell homemade snacks from plastic tubs at the side of the road.
When she wasn’t at school, Maryam Abubaker used to help her mum sell these snacks, bean cakes and noodles. On the day that Maryam was kidnapped, just before she headed off to school, she was helping her mum at the stall.
“She made $50,” her mum told us. “She is a great businesswoman. She was very lazy on the farm, but she was great with customers.”
That was the last moment that Binti had with her daughter.
Maryam’s best friend was her half-sister Hansatu. They did everything together, they shared the same friends and even made matching outfits for each other.
Hansatu loved fashion and wanted to be a designer. Just before she was kidnapped, she begged her mum to buy her a sewing machine.
After she disappeared, her younger brothers and sisters would see the clothes she left behind, they would ask where she had gone and when she was coming back. Eventually her mother bundled the clothes into a bag to stop the questions.
She shows us the outfit that Hansatu was supposed to wear on her friend’s wedding day, a few days after the exam, which never happened.
“I am going to keep it until they come back,” she says.
These belongings are the little that these parents have left to hold on to. Since their daughters were taken, they’ve received no information from the government on where they might be.
The last president refused to engage with the parents but even the new administration has done little to try to track them down. The truth is, no-one has any real idea where they might be.
For the family of Grace Paul, one photo is all they have to hold on to. Grace would be 19 now. She was a lovely singer, according to her dad. She loved maths and wanted to be a doctor.
The family have entrusted their last photo of her to their neighbour Aboku Samson to make copies of it for them.
The girls at Chibok secondary school represented the most ambitious young people in their village.
In a country where less than half of young people finish secondary school, they were the few in their community pushing for an education. And some had to fight for it.
Aisha Greman was 17 when she was kidnapped. Her father says she refused to get married while she was at school, though she was asked.
She was a hard worker and wanted to get to university so she could be a health professional.
Jinkai Yama was the oldest in a family of four girls. She desperately wanted to join the army and was a proud member of the cadettes girl’s brigade.
Her three younger sisters ask about her all the time. Last month, when there were reports that a girl from Chibok had been caught alive in Cameroon, they were convinced it was her. But the girl turned out to be from Bama, a town much further north.
Whenever it is dark and raining outside, Jinkai’s father closes his eyes and tries to imagine where his daughter is. Like many of the parents here, he has almost given up hope.
He and his wife don’t believe the government is doing anything to find them. If they did, her mother says, they would have sent a team to Cameroon straight away. Instead, it took three days.