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'The Quad' Sneak Peek: Who Did It?
Ladies, This One Is for You! Omari Hardwick Reciting Poetry Will Have You Weak
Is Lee Getting Ready to Propose to MJ?
The Tupac Effect
Welcome to #RapHistory
Rate the Bars with Remy Ma
19 Eggplants That Broke the Internet
Look: TV Salaries Leaked and Black Actors Are Being Screwed
How EJ Johnson Plans to Create His Own Legacy
We Spoke to the Woman Whose Trump-Supporting Boyfriend's Racist Rant Went Viral
North West's Big Style Moments
Down In The DMs: Sevyn Streeter Wants You To Stop Sending D**k Pics
How Do We Explain Trump's Win to Our Kids?
Op-Ed: Trump’s Election Was a Total Dick Move
'This is Our Nation, Now Get the F**k Out': Not the First Time America's Witnessed Hate, Not the Last
Being Mary Jane
BEING MARY JANE
In this episode you'll see the two sides of this very complex man -- Tookie Williams.
Incarcerated for over 30 years, King Hoover advocates insist he is a friend to the people, not a violent criminal.
Melvin Williams hustled hard with a business plan, 4 rules of survival, and 40 packages.
Serial Killers DC Snipers were deranged killers and terrorized millions
From notorious driver and muscle man to Harlem's most powerful gangster, Frank Lucas ran the powder game with ruthless determination.
Felix "the Cat" Mitchell was a dangerous and ruthless czar.
Jeff Fort was hailed a hero in the streets and hailed a gangster and terrorist by the law.
Charles 'Chaz' Williams robbed over 50 banks. Even prison could not stop his bold hustle.
Rayful Edmonds III serves a double life prison sentence but continued as a drug kingpin.
He was Kenneth "Supreme" McGriff, an admitted gangster. When the street hustle changed, he took on a new hustle as a key player in hip hop entertainment.
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Illiterate, but athletically inclined, "Freeway" Ricky Ross went from being a potential star athlete to the crack king of Los Angeles.
Lorenzo "Fat Cat" Nichols, born in Birmingham, Alabama, was one of the top drug lords in New York City in the '80s.
Leroy "Nicky" Barnes aka Mr. Untouchable was one of the biggest drug dealers in New York City in the '70s.
In the wee hours of the morning on April 6, 2003, four men drilled a hole through the wall of a vacant restaurant in San Francisco's Union Square district.
Some may refer to Billy Joe, Willie, Larry and Otis Chambers as the First Family of Crime.