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What's New? — The Ill Community
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    GO FUCK UR MOTHER BITCH!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    i got songs 2 sing & dances 2 dance

    i got a life outside of allhiphop, ya know?

    i need 2 go back to my internet dating portfolio

    im goin 2 be making cheap azz movies with expensive ideaz

    like this


    fuck ya life, mothafuckaz!

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  • 09/08/17--14:55: Asking for a friend
  • Hey guys,

    What would you do if a friend of yours hit you up about an internet stalker who wouldn't leave her alone??

    How would you guys handle that??

    Asking for a friend btw

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  • 03/17/17--13:30: Scumbag Thread 2.0
  • I had to make another thread because this just happened.

    Right now I'm kinda single in a way so I hit up my ex last week. She kinda seeing someone but she was down anyway. Kids was with they mom for the weekend so she came over and we fucked around. Friday and Saturday. This was last weekend.

    Here's the twist, I found out I have gonorrhea this past tuesday. Totally treatable, so it's fine. I'm treating it now. But I'm sure she's gonna get it too. We used 0 protection. None. And we were nasty. Maybe that's my problem. Anyways, I want to tell her, but she's gonna try to kill me.

    Figure I'd share here. Get it off my chest.

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  • 09/22/17--17:57: Bitch ass cop Vol. 46362839
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    i knew the brutha should of never let them hunkies on the boat. like kunta said never trust a toobob and the little fast ass white bitch done got yall caught up. niggaZ never will learn.

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    Colin Kaepernick explains protest of national anthem

    SANTA CLARA, Ca. -- Forty Niners quarterback Colin Kaepernick has willingly and knowingly immersed himself into controversy by refusing to stand for the playing of the national anthem in protest of what he deems are wrongdoings against African Americans and minorities in the United States.

    His latest refusal to stand for the anthem -- he has done this in at least one other preseason game -- came before the 49ers preseason loss to Green Bay at Levi's Stadium.

    "I am not going to stand up to show pride in a flag for a country that oppresses Black people and people of color," Kaepernick told NFL Media in an exclusive interview after the game against Green Bay. "To me, this is bigger than football and it would be selfish on my part to look the other way. There are bodies in the street and people getting paid leave and getting away with murder."

    The 49ers issued this statement: "The national anthem is and always will be a special part of the pre-game ceremony. It is an opportunity to honor our country and reflect on the great liberties we are afforded as its citizens. In respecting such American principles as freedom of religion and freedom of expression, we recognize the right of an individual to choose and participate, or not, in our celebration of the national anthem."

    By taking a stand for civil rights, Kaepernick, 28, joins other athletes, like the NBA's Dwyane Wade, Chris Paul, LeBron James and Carmelo Anthony and several WNBA players in using their platform and status to raise awareness to issues affecting minorities in the U.S.

    However, refusal to support the American flag as a means to take a stand has brought incredible backlash before and likely will in this instance. The NBA's Mahmoud Abdul-Rauf of the Denver Nuggets, formerly Chris Jackson before converting to Islam, refused to acknowledge the flag in protest, citing similar reasons as Kaepernick and saying that it conflicted with some of his Islamic beliefs.

    Abdul-Rauf drew the ire of fans and was briefly suspended by the NBA before a compromise was worked out between the league and player, who eventually stood with his teammates and coaches at the playing of the national anthem.

    Kaepernick said that he is aware of what he is doing and that he knows it will not sit well with a lot of people, including the 49ers. He said that he did not inform the club or anyone affiliated with the team of his intentions to protest the national anthem.

    "This is not something that I am going to run by anybody," he said. "I am not looking for approval. I have to stand up for people that are oppressed. ... If they take football away, my endorsements from me, I know that I stood up for what is right."

    Kaepernick said that he has thought about going public with his feelings for a while but that "I felt that I needed to understand the situation better."

    He said that he has discussed his feelings with his family and, after months of witnessing some of the civil unrest in the U.S., decided to be more active and involved in rights for black people. Kaepernick, who is biracial, was adopted and raised by white parents and siblings.

    Kaepernick's Twitter feed is filled with civil rights Tweets and messages.

    The former Super Bowl starting quarterback's decision to go public comes while he is fighting for his football life with the 49ers, who drafted him in the second round in 2011. He lost his starting job last season after being one of the most promising players in the NFL during his run under former coach Jim Harbaugh.

    Over the past few months, his relationship with management has turned sour. He requested a trade last spring, which never came to fruition. He also has spent most of the offseason rehabilitating from operations to his left (non-throwing) shoulder, his hand and knee. That left him unable to fully compete with Blaine Gabbert for months and now, just weeks before the regular season starts, has him seemingly in a bind to regain his starting job.

    He made his preseason debut against the Packers and played for the second quarter, completing two of six passes for 14 yards. He looked as rusty as you'd expect from someone who has not played since last November.

    Following the game and without any knowledge of Kaepernick's non-football behavior, coach Chip Kelly said that there has never been any discussion about cutting Kaepernick.


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    why is there not a thread about this?

    yet midgets barely taller than the hood of cars they posted up in front of, got threads stickied about a boogie wit the hoodie who sucks?

    support rapsody friday :)

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    Damon Young
    33 minutes ago
    Filed to: BLACK WOMEN


    It feels counterintuitive to suggest that straight black men as a whole possess any sort of privilege—particularly the type of privilege created for and protected by whiteness. In America, we are near or at the bottom in every relevant metric determining quality of life. Our arrest and incarceration rates, our likelihood of dying a violent death, our likelihood of graduating high school and attending college, our employment rates, our average net worth, our likelihood of surviving past 70—I could continue, but the point is clear.

    But assessing our privilege (or lack thereof) on these facts only considers our relationship with whiteness and with America. Intraracially, however, our relationship to and with black women is not unlike whiteness’s relationship to us. In fact, it’s eerily similar. We’re the ones whom the first black president created an entire initiative to assist and uplift. We’re the ones whose beatings and deaths at the hands of the police galvanize the community in a way that the beatings and sexual assaults and deaths those same police inflict upon black women do not. We’re the ones whose mistreatment inspired a boycott of the NFL despite the NFL’s long history of mishandling and outright ignoring far worse crimes against black women. We are the ones who get the biggest seat at the table and the biggest piece of chicken at the table despite making the smallest contribution to the meal.

    And nowhere is this more evident than when considering the collective danger we pose to black women and our collective lack of willingness to accept and make amends for that truth. It’s a damning and depressing paradox. When speaking about race and racism, we want our concerns and our worries and our fears to be acknowledged. We want white people to at least make an effort to understand that our reality is different from theirs and that white supremacy is a vital and inextricable part of America’s foundation, and we grow frustrated when they refuse to acknowledge their role—historically and presently—in propagating it.

    When the racism isn’t blatant or doesn’t appear to exist at all, we want them to give us the benefit of the doubt. Because we’ve trained ourselves to be able to sense it—even in minute and barely perceptible amounts—because our safety depends on our recognition of it. We share how it feels to be stopped by a police officer, or perhaps to walk into an all-white bar and have each eye trained on you, or perhaps to jaunt down a street in an all-white neighborhood, and we want them to understand how words and gestures they consider to be innocuous can be threatening, even if there’s no intention of malice. Although we recognize that not all white people are actively racist, we want them to accept that all benefit from racism, and we become annoyed when individual whites take personal exception and center themselves in any conversation about race, claiming to be one of the “good ones” and wishing for us to stop and acknowledge their goodness.

    But when black women share that we pose the same existential and literal danger to them that whiteness does to us; and when black women ask us to give them the benefit of the doubt about street harassment and sexual assault and other forms of harassment and violence we might not personally witness; and when black women tell us that allowing our cousins and brothers and co-workers and ****** to use misogynistic language propagates that culture of danger; and when black women admit how scary it can be to get followed and approached by a man while waiting for a bus or walking home from work; and when black women articulate how hurtful it is for our reactions to domestic abuse and their rapes and murders to be “what women need to do differently to prevent this from happening to them” instead of “what we (men) need to do differently to prevent us from doing this to them”; their words are met with resistance and outright pushback. After demanding from white people that we’re listened to and believed and that our livelihoods are considered, our ears shut off and hearts shut down when black women are pleading with us.

    Making things worse is that black women and girls are also black people in America—a fact we seem to forget whenever possessing a bad memory is convenient. The effects of racism—metaphysical and literal—and the existential dread and dangers felt when existing while black are not exclusive to black men and boys. They face the same racisms we do and the same doubts from whites about whether the racism actually exists that we do, and then they’re forced to attempt to convince their brothers and partners and friends and fathers and cousins and lovers of the dangers of existing as a black woman, and they’re met with the same doubts. The same resistance. The same questions. They are not believed in the (predominantly white) world or in their (predominantly black) communities. And we (black men) remain either uninterested in sincerely addressing and destructing this culture of danger and pervasive doubt or refusing to admit it even exists.

    I’m not quite sure where I first heard “straight black men are the white people of black people.” I know I read a version of it recently in Saki Benibo’s “The 4:44 Effect.” Mela Machinko tweeted, “Cishet black men are the white people of black people” over a year ago and apparently received so much criticism for it that she temporarily locked her account. But in a conversation we had earlier today, she shared that her tweet was actually a revision of another tweet she’d read. (A month after Mela’s tweet, it was revised again by @rodimusprime.) I also know that I’ve read pieces and been a part of conversations connecting our (black men’s) relationships with black women to the relationships we have with white people but never quite heard it articulated this way.

    Either way, that statement, that phrasing and what they suggest are shocking and succinct: simple, subtle and fucking scary.

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    We need a thread to put all the election news, updates, foolishness, etc....

    Sticky, please?

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    Now there's been a lot of wack names over the years starting in the 2,000's. But this has to be the wackest bunch of rapper names ever. You ever see gamer tags white people be coming up with? Yeah, that's what these new cats be doing with their rapper names.

    You thought that last batch was bad, these are even worse!!!!

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    Get used to this.. It's going to run radio...

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    For me it's Michelle Beisner of the NFL Network.


    shes a freak for sure.

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    If You Aint Got No Haterz You aint Poppin !!!!!!!

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    "No More Hardees in LA" & "Father Stretch My Pants" trending on twitter

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  • 01/20/14--15:15: The Random Facts Thread
  • Im just going to put all the facts i find on the internet into one thread, kinda like chitlin and his news thread.

    I just got these off the internet, i dont know if they are true or not. Google it if your so curious.

    Ill post infographics and cool educational type gifs in here as well.

    Feel free to post some too if you come across any.

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    post them shits.

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    I tried CHUNKY applesauce the other day (it was on sale...)

    Shit is fuckin delicious!

    Like dessert or something but I know I ain't never goin back to regular lol

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    Don’t get caught up in the hype that LaVar Ball and Big Baller Brand have racked up millions of dollars in sales of Lonzo Ball’s signature shoe. Even at $495 each.

    The sneakerheads at Nice Kicks did some legwork to refute the rumors that Ball’s ZO2 Prime had sold 5,000 pairs in as little as four hours after its initial release. Like most internet rumors, that turned out to be bunk. Matt Halfhill over at Nice Kicks explained in a post how they figured out the number is much, much lower.

    Basically, Halfhill ordered a pair a few hours before Chad Johnson ordered a pair and posted his confirmation email on social media. By Halfhill’s count, just 34 total transactions on the entire Big Baller Brand site had occured between those two orders, and that could have been for shirts, hats, and anything else there that isn’t a pair of very expensive shoes.

    When another Nice Kicks staffer ordered a pair of shorts the next day, the transaction number simply didn’t account for thousands of shoe orders—there were just 328 individual purchases.

    Out of the 328 transactions that happened on in the first 24 hours that the shoes were offered for sale, we tracked that a total of just 263 pairs of sneakers had sold in both signed and unsigned versions of the ZO2 Prime.

    While we have no access to sales receipts, transactions or traffic data, we have been monitoring the inventory levels of the footwear listed on After noting the initial product levels at the start and deducting the current units sold, we can confidently say that 210 pairs of unsigned ZO2 Primes had sold (103 pairs in size 8.5 alone), along with 53 autographed ZO2 Primes.
    While it’s tough to confirm anything here from a secondary source and incredibly unlikely the Balls are going to talk down rumors of big sales, the logic used by Nice Kicks here makes sense. And then there’s the big sales numbers that don’t match the actual sales thus far.

    Not accounting for shipping or sales tax (that doesn’t appear to be properly applied to transactions anyways), the total revenue for footwear in the first 24 hours was $157,685, based on the numbers sold for signed, unsigned, and the larger sizes that are priced at an extra $200.

    While $157,685 is an incredible amount of sales in one day, it is far from the $2.5 million that numerous outlets have reported today online.
    It’s an interesting look at the reality of the shoe business, an industry the Balls are now going it alone in. Though opting not to sign with a major shoe company is clearly not a decision to take lightly, the Balls seemed forced to do so. Talks with Nike blew up and the pursuit of growing Big Baller Brand as a whole was sidetracked by talk of top tier price points. LaVar Ball wanted to package his three sons into a single billion-dollar shoe contract, and the companies that dominate the industry wanted nothing to do with it.

    While the initial release on Thursday created a huge amount of Internet buzz—both good and bad—it didn’t immediately translate into massive sales. Like Stephon Marbury warned, it’s very difficult to grow a brand on your own. It’s easy to LaVar Ball to get people talking about him, his sons and their very expensive shoes, but actually convincing people to buy them takes a lot more than calling them “premium” and walking away.

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    Fuck that nigga Chi Town. Don't derail this thread with your constant bitching

    What y'all niggas doing this weekend?

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    Are you a fan of super spicy food??

    I ask because Alaska recently had the state fair come through and my buddy from the gym was talking about how he went and found a booth that sold special Hot sauces and other spicy stuff. He said they let you sample the products and one of the items he bought was a Carolina Reaper Jelly. For those who dont know, Carolina Reaper is the 2nd hottest pepper in the world currently. It was the hottest, but the creator made up a pepper that is almost double in spice that he calls "Pepper X".

    Buddy told me that when he sampled it, they took a toothpick and dipped the tip in the jelly and let him try. Just the toothpick lit his mouth on fire, so he bought the shit. I just didnt understand why anyone would find that pleasurable at all! He said the jelly has a sweetness in the beginning, but soon after your mouth will be on fire.

    I myself like spicy food, but not anywhere near that level. I love hot sauces like Franks red Hot, Cholula, and similar sauces, but sometimes even tobasco sauce can be way too hot for me and make me sweat. I like a little kick, but nothing that will last for too long. If the ranking goes Mild-Hot-Nuclear, i usually choose Hot or Mild.

    My step dad makes Gumbo every christmas and he likes super spicy food a lot. One time a relative mailed him some hot sauce that had warning labels on it and shit. Step dad puts like 3 squirts of it in this gigantic 5 gallon pot of gumbo he was cooking and out of the 12 people we had over for christmas that year, he was the only one that was able to eat all of it.

    So back to the question. Do you like spicy food? what level of spice do you like on your food? If you like super spicy food, what is it about being extremely spicy that you enjoy??

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    The #UK girl that is only 15 is claiming that American rapper #TheGame got her pregnant! And took her virginity!!

    Updated new info


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    From 1982 until it closed in 1992, Dapper Dan's Boutique on 125th street in Harlem churned out clothes that have come to define an era. The boutique doubled as its own factory, and workers toiled around the clock to re-appropriate and remix the luxury designs of European houses that had flagship stores about 50 blocks south.

    Dapper Dan used several techniques to hustle his way to the top, eventually becoming the king of hip-hop fashion. Dudes (and ladies) traveled far and wide to place personal orders, either getting custom pieces that were unique or asking for versions they had seen on their favorite rappers, athletes, drug dealers, etc. While Dapper Dan's blog is an excellent place to get nostalgic and excited, we scoured the Internet to find a collection of images that comprise Dapper Dan's Greatest Creations.

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    As if this series' continuity couldn't get any more fucked up, I'm assuming it will be a direct sequel to Halloween II because didn't she die in Halloween: Resurrection???:

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    About time this thread was made!

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    Here it is, boys.

    @Stew @infamous114

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    Reggie Noble been in this shit 25 years yo!

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    This spot called the Tuscan Market located north of Boston, the food was on point!
    Yall share your recent culinary experiences here.

    You're welcome