Exclusive: Rich Dollaz says that Sold Out Entertainment made "Control" for a mixtape, and Olivia had zero intention of profiting from Drake's name or verse.
She's talking, and whether they believe it or not, the industry's listening. Kat Stacks tells DX about her motives in airing out Young Money, as well as if she considers herself a prostitute.
G-Unit's former First Lady speaks about leaving the house that 50 built, why there's no bad blood, and her upcoming Vh1 reality show.
Fabolous, Red Cafe, Wiz Khalifa and The Alchemist are involved in tomorrow's East Coast Block Starz release.
Superstar Jay and DJ Stunna bring out Lil Wayne's label starlet with a collection of material before the LP.
The NFL sack-man talks about Superbowl rings, his University of Michigan maturation, and the hardest defense in football.
Joey Crack makes Hip Hop's version of the Starbury, and releases Lil Wayne-inclusive tracklist for J.O.S.E. Part 2.
This Bronx emcee explains the importance of battle rapping, and why he is the "Fidel Castro" of Rap.
Despite his rich ties to some of the most feared streets in America, Nipsey Hussle has a lot to say about Hip Hop.
New York's quartet of self-proclaimed brothers gets help from Sha Money XL to restore lyricism and common man themes.
Exclusive: MIMS caught up with DX in North Carolina to say why his success has prompted feels of "Guilt."
Exclusive: The actor/emcee talks about political song "Changes," says he's selling UMC for under $1.
Cleveland, Ohio's next fast-rapping sensation gave up the turntables for a microphone, with big dreams.
Will Fred Knuxx be the first emcee to truly break out of the first state? See why DXnext thinks so...
Real name, no gimmicks -- Nelson Fowler provides rapping and singing, without catering to the "Young" and "Lil" norms.
40 Cal explains how he doesn't want to be "the U-God of The Diplomats" and releasing three albums this year.
Playin' the dozens got Yung Joc's new group a Sony deal, but the rotation kings deny even being rappers.
After five years in the back-woods, Kentucky's country boys return with comfort music and label wisdom.
Cam told 40 "it's about to go down," as Dipset, although "sitting at two tables," plans its return.
Trae The Truth's homegirl is calling herself the First Lady of Houston, and with this track record, who's denying?
Is this duo knocking the dance, dance revolution in rap, or cranking something refreshing of their own?