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F*ck Outta Here!: Waka Flocka Flame Is Not a Fan of Baracka Flocka Flames

F*ck Outta Here!: Waka Flocka Flame Is Not a Fan of Baracka Flocka Flames

I’m more a fan of him ^ than i am of you n*gga…what the f*ck youuuuuu “thankin” n*gga?

Waka, just cause you read “The Secret” and googled 2Pac’s Machiavelli obesssion (wikipedia is not research) does not make you a scholar n*gga

You cant be serious n*gga

You’re the same dude that said “Votin?…uh…yeah…Votin cool, votin good”


you’re the same dude that said  you’re gonna go to college to study geometry???

Geometry n*gga? You cant go to college to study geometry!!

you’re the same dude that said these lyrics:

Wassup prissy nigga, Wassup punk nigga (Whassup)
I got on dat nigga, make yo mommas momma getchya
Hope you got yo killers witchya, hope you got yo niggas witchya
Hope your goons ridin witchya, they gon fuckin miss you
Nigga what, I hadda tool like Easy Q
When my lil brotha died I said FUCK school
I picked the burnin log and I got some marijuana
2 years later screamin out you don’t wana
Glock 9 to SK if you want to beef
Shawty point blank range I put yo ass to sleep
Shawty talk is cheap, so watch what ya say
Broad day in the air, none this shit legal

N*gga what?

so F*CK OUTTA HERE with that high and mighty bullsh*t!

Story below…

This morning the New York Times explores the origins and issues of recent viral sensation Baracka Flacka Flames. In case you’re behind on your Internet, the clip spoofs Waka Flocka Flame’s street smash “Hard in the Paint” by having Obama (played by comedian Jason Davis) garishly flaunt his wealth and influence while partying on the porch of an inner-city house. It’s totally great! Don’t tell that to Waka Flocka, though. From the Times:

“That they used it to be so sarcastic, it was almost a form of disrespect,” he said. He shared it on Twitter, though only to “let other people see how ignorant other people can be,” he asserted, not wholly convincingly. His manager, Debra Antney (who is also his mother), said she called up the influential hip-hop video site to have the clip removed, to no avail. “That’s not a positive image for us, period, as African-Americans, where we came from, where we’re going today,” she said.

Well, that certainly is a surprising opinion: You’d think an enthusiastic self-promoter like Waka — whose opinion on the divide between entertainment and lyricism in hip-hop was once summed up as “nobody want to hear that damn dictionary rap” — would be psyched to have his song sound-tracking a YouTube hit. Waka, Vulture asks nicely: Watch it again. Try to enjoy it. Did you see the part where the guy was combing his chest hair? Okay, now can someone go get Obama’s opinion on this?


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