Two unexpected qualities about Silkk The Shocker leap-out as soon as “play” is pressed on the interviews embedded in this conversation. One, the “It Ain’t My Fault” rapper looks exactly as he did in “It Ain’t My Fault” video, which debuted in 1998. With clear-eyes under bright lights and 4D, it appears as if Silkk never aged. And two, he’s amazingly soft-spoken and composed, especially considering he’s a day one No Limit soldier. There’s a zen-ness to him. By all accounts, time has been kind to Silkk The Shocker.
In 47 minutes, Vyshonne King Miller reflects on his multi-platinum debut album, Charge It 2 Da Game, his friendship and collaboration with Beyonce (as part of Destiny’s Child), his reaction to Travi$ Scott’s sneak diss earlier this year, and his thoughts on Master P’s criticism of Kobe Bryant and Khloe Kardashian. And while he goes into detail on each topic above, he never gets more animated than when he describes Louisiana’s prison industrial complex, which he believes is poised to crumble under the weight systemic corruption and the notoriety of his incarcerated brother, C-Murder.
“You ever notice every so often people pay for what they do,” he tells HipHopDX exclusively. “It might be years later, but what they’re doing to C-Murder I’ve never seen done before. That’s my brother so I don’t want people to think ‘Oh, that’s your brother…’ No, if my brother’s guilty, he gotta go do time. If somebody killed my brother, give them whatever. But he didn’t do it so you gotta let him out of jail eventually. If we keep pushing and fighting for him [he’ll get out]. But it comes a time where in a system judges get busted for taking bribes… They got people in Louisiana right now, judges who got busted for laundering and bribery. It’s gonna come a time where they’ve got to be seen for that. I think that it’s been happening for so long that all the prisoners where C’s at have been fighting with him because he’s the only person that can probably get it noticed. They’ve been doing this for years… They system, it has to break and I think C-Murder might be the one to do it.”
Shocker says C-Murder’s final appeal is scheduled for later this month. Lawyers advised that he and his brother, Master P let the system work as designed. They’ve been that told before. Silkk says this time they’re joining the legal battle. Should less be expected of a No Limit soldier?
Silkk The Shocker Details Charge It 2 Da Game
HipHopDX: 1998. Charge It 2 Da Game. Your sophomore album went platinum in one month. It debuted selling roughly 300,000 its first week in February of that year. Then in March it was certified platinum. Was that routine for No Limit by 1998 from your perspective or were you surprised by the immediate success?
Silkk The Shocker: I think it was somewhat routine but not at that magnitude. I think the way Master P had promoted it, there was a big buzz, especially for that project.
DX: What was the marketing plan for that album?
Silkk The Shocker: I just remember hitting the grassroots feeling like Barack Obama. Just hitting the ground, meeting people. If you’re friends with someone, they’ll support you. That’s how I feel like it was.
DX: “It Ain’t My Fault” exploded fast. That’s the first song I remember from you as a solo artist. Charge It 2 Da Game was your second solo album. That song ran. It had a Steve Urkel reference. Where did you write that song?
Silkk The Shocker: It was funny, man. We weren’t going to use it. We were just in the studio messing around, joking, me and Mystikal playing around and out of nowhere [it blew up]. We were just messing around like, “It ain’t gonna make the album.” Then it just went from there.
DX: You’ve talked about how when you first heard Mystikal’s verse, in the back of your mind, you kind of thought that he was throwing shade at the label because of the line “I might not be nothing to you but I’m the shit on this label.” There’s a quote where you say, “It’s funny ‘cause I thought about it like that. But then if you feel like you are, then you are. So I didn’t never trip on it. I thought it was like a big-up to the company, but then a lot of people said [what you’re saying]. But I didn’t never get caught up into it. So it never really was a bother to me.”
Silkk The Shocker: He was probably just being competitive, sort of like the Kendrick Lamar thing. He told me he didn’t [throw shade] so I just took it at that. It was cool, though. It wasn’t no big deal.
DX: Master P was here last week and he talked about how you guys wanted to bring that energy back because there was so much rider music dominating. You were the laid back one in the group. At least it seemed like that in comparison.
Silkk The Shocker: I had my own style. I would vent, go crazy for a second, then I’d lay back. But I could do anything. I could do those type of songs with Mystikal, then I could do a girl song. I could do a rest in peace song. It wasn’t really no big thing for me. I could do anything.
DX: Another song on that album, “You Ain’t Gotta Lie To Kick It.” Where’d you write that song?
Silkk The Shocker: I think me and Mia X were joking around. Then everyone was on this fronting and stunting stuff like that. So I felt like that was in the neighborhood, so I wanted to come with something clever. That was the slang, “You ain’t gotta lie to kick it.” Dudes was trying to lie to the girls, that was about it.
DX: Did you write that in Baton Rouge when you all had the studio there?
Silkk The Shocker: I did.
Silkk The Shocker: I didn’t hear that song, but I heard the album.
DX: 2Pac had a version of the song as well, but I believe it was released on one of his posthumous projects.
Silkk The Shocker: It had to be after, because I clearly remember [we were the only ones with that song]. It’s funny because when I was younger, when I first came out I thought I didn’t sound good. But when I did this song called “The Ghetto’s Trying To Kill Me,” the whole Bay Area [loved it]. It was my first time rapping so I’m thinking, “Ah, it’s not that good.” But it was buzzing out there. E-40 liked it. Everybody liked it. Then I was at a Spice-1 video shoot or something and there was this guy mean-mugging me. He wasn’t really just mugging me, he was probably just looking at me. So I’m looking back at him like, it’s about to go down. It ended up being 2Pac. I think E-40 or someone was like, “He really likes the song. He’s vibing to you.” That was crazy.
DX: Was that the first time you met 2Pac?
Silkk The Shocker: Yes, that was.
DX What was your first impression of him?
Silkk The Shocker: I ain’t know much about him at the time, but once they told me who he was, I went and listened to all of his music. I was like, “Man, that dude is gonna do some major stuff.”
DX: What year was that?
Silkk The Shocker: That was Digital Underground days. That was way back.
DX: How would you describe the effect the Bay Area had on your style lyrically but also on the types of tracks that you gravitated towards?
Silkk The Shocker: I think it had a lot to do with it. We came from Louisiana and at the time it was just a lot of bounce music. We didn’t want to do the bounce music. We wanted to do real life music. It wasn’t really happening there so we moved to the Bay for a little bit and that kind of allowed us to develop what we wanted to do—gritty, street, where we came from, stuff like that. It gave us a platform to do it. Then we went back home and they accepted us and embraced us.
DX: Master P told a story about how Jimmy Iovine offered you all $1 million deal and he turned it down. What was your initial reaction when you found out P turned down a $1 million deal?
Silkk The Shocker: It wasn’t shocking because I knew how P operate. He was a hustler and independent. Back then he hand strongholds on you. If we believe in each other, we might struggle for a little bit but keep grinding and it will work itself out. That’s exactly what happened.
DX: Tru’s Tru 2 Da Game came out the year before Charge It 2 Da Game. That’s my favorite No Limit project. Do you remember the first time you heard the “No Limit Soldiers” beat? Did it stand out to you?
Silkk The Shocker: It did. I think it was the snares and the drums. That ended up being our signature sound for a while, so that was good.
DX: That’s the first time I remember hearing Mia X on a track. She went crazy. Were you trying to out rap each other? Were you competitive?
Silkk The Shocker: I wasn’t really because at the time we had our own little lane. We was competitive at the part about making music. We always wanted to outdo each other. Mia X had her own buzz already. She was already in New Orleans doing her thing. When it came to us, she just [went in], especially being the first lady of the Tank.
DX: Do you get tired of talking about old No Limit?
Silkk The Shocker: Nah, it’s history. I’m glad to be a part of it. I’m thankful that because of all the stuff we did, I’m still able to do things that I’m doing now. It’s crazy it feels like you never left. I’m on the road now. I just came back from Atlanta and there was a lot of love. It’s good because the history we was a part of wasn’t just “Oh, you sold some records.” We kind of like was trendsetters and we helped a lot of people on the way. I think from memories alone you’ll get a lot of love and respect from that point.
No Limit Films & The NBA
DX: When you guys were coming up, who was the best basketball player? Was Master P always the best one? We talked to Clyde Carson from the Bay and said that you can really hoop.
Silkk The Shocker: I get down. We all had our own individual game, so P is more of a 3-point shooter and then try to bruise you. C-Murder is a slasher. I’m finesse. I finesse ‘em. [Laughs]
DX: Did you think he was going to make the Charlotte Hornets in 1998?
Silkk The Shocker: I did and then I realized he didn’t want to change himself. They’ll ban you from that. He kept the same goals. He still talked about the same things. I think he had the talent to do it. It was just that P had to be him. He didn’t want to play by those rules. He could’ve made it skill-wise.
DX: He talked about how Bob Bass called his music “pure filth,” which is why he got cut. In retrospect, that’s such a huge explosion. No Limit goes from early 1990s in the Bay building reps as a team but also individually with underground music to 1998 and you go platinum in one month, the label is multiplatinum and the colonel of the Tank is trying out for the NBA at the same time. This is an outlier moment in history. Did it seem like things were moving fast or did it seem like a long grind to that point?
Silkk The Shocker: It was in a sense but things were moving so fast that we were just appreciating what was going on. Then it was a blur and some point. We were on the road. I took time off because it was 10 years straight. I probably only spent 30 days at home each year. So literally I’d come home and my car would have 118 miles on it for the year. You probably sleep in your bed 10 times out the year. It was like hit a city, next morning fly out. It felt like a blur at some point and I wanted to take time off. Now it’s back to business and having fun.
DX: You definitely took time off. You went eight years between projects.
Silkk The Shocker: I was doing music. I was doing stuff for soundtracks. I did stuff for wrestling. I was just doing my entrepreneur stuff. What I do really good is marketing. I took on a couple of brands that I felt that I liked a lot. That’s what I did. I was doing music a little bit. I’m doing films a lot now. I got a film coming out November 3. I really like doing that because I’m an expressive person. It comes from music being expression and film being the ultimate expression.
DX: Did you go to film school?
Silkk The Shocker: I dibble and dabbled. I took classes.
DX: Why didn’t you go all the way through if you were really passionate about it?
Silkk The Shocker: Because I knew enough. I’m really good at it now, as far as producing and directing and stuff like that. I think I knew enough. Some stuff you can’t teach. You’ve got to be able to adjust with time. They didn’t have programs then that they have now. I know all that stuff. That’s why it came natural to me to do music and me and P could possibly take No Limit to where it’s at because you still need common sense. That’s what I do have—and then knowledge, and then street knowledge so I do have all those things.
DX: How big of a role did you play in the No Limit films. I remember you acting but I don’t remember you in the credits.
Silkk The Shocker: I was acting but back then I wasn’t really a credits guy. Now I’m a credits guy. Then we were just doing it. It was being a team player at the time.
DX: Is that where the passion started?
Silkk The Shocker: Yeah but at the same time, seeing so much going on now, I just want to bring some light to stuff that I might see. Comedy is good. Drama. Police Brutality. I feel like I can be a voice.
C-Murder, Mac & The Prison Industrial Complex
DX: Police brutality is something that’s always been around but now is a major conversation. P described crooked cops in New Orleans.
Silkk The Shocker: There’s two parts to that. They got good cops and bad cops; good judges and bad judges, so I don’t want to put everybody in the same circle. In my city it’s crazy because I remember growing up and my friend or someone would get arrested and then the next thing you know they’re gone for 20 or 30 years. I’m like, “How did this happen?” We know he didn’t do it, but there was a system where—in Angola where C-Murder is—it’s a whole a city and they have to keep the prisons crowded. One thing about it is, if you do a serious crime, you go to Angola. That’s 20-plus years. If you know Angola, they make desks, clocks, it’s the number one place for consumers to buy. When we were younger, a young man get a public defender, he’ll never make it out the system. If they want you, they’ll just take you out. They got away with it for so long. I think C is going to be a light.
One thing about C is that he really didn’t do it, but he’s fighting against the whole system who’s been doing it that way forever. They didn’t realize that it would be tougher to do it to C because they’ve been doing it to everybody else. You get pulled over, we’ll never hear from you again. That’s just the way it was. Where we from it’s definitely crooked, but like I said, I don’t want to put all the cops into one thing. I met some good cops. I’m sure my neighbors look at me like, “Oh, there’s a black guy in my neighborhood.” I’m probably the last one they gotta worry about but we go along with the stereotype because we do have some ignorant black people, we do have some crazy black people. And then we do have some ignorant cops or whatever and it’s unfortunate that’s what we’re seeing right now. Where I come from it seemed like there was more crooked cops then not. But I’m sure there were some good ones as well.
DX: I can’t imagine C not being on the stand the second time and not having the surveillance footage of him shooting from the first bid he did not being thrown at the jury repeatedly.
Silkk The Shocker: The good thing about C is that he’s a real man. When I spoke to him, the first thing he did was take a plea bargain. What you seen, he did it. So he did his time for that. They took that, gave him a plea bargain so they could put that footage out for the next case. That’s what that was about. Now, it’s sad because that’s not how it’s supposed to be done. I think it’s wrong because it can be your child or you. C’s gonna be ok. He’s gonna come home eventually. The system is probably gonna break down because of it because they went through so much to actually get him convicted. He took the other thing as a man. This part is sad to watch because knowing he didn’t do it—he had some really bad luck with his lawyers and the system—it’s just tough to watch it. I think he’ll be okay though.
DX: President Obama visited a prison is Oklahoma this year. It’s the first time a sitting President has ever visited a maximum security prison. He highlighted these cases of how there are more black males in prison now than there were in slavery. You sound optimistic. You just said you believe the system is going to break down.
Silkk The Shocker: You ever notice every so often people pay for what they do? It might be years later, but what they’re doing to him I’ve never seen done before. That’s my brother so I don’t want people to think “Oh, that’s your brother…” No, if my brother’s guilty, he gotta go do time. If somebody killed my brother, give them whatever. But he didn’t do it so you gotta let him out of jail eventually. If we keep pushing and fighting for him [he’ll get out]. But it comes a time where in a system judges get busted for taking bribes. Like the guy who was arresting young kids, he got 27 years. He took all these young men, locked them up so his counterpart could make money off these kids in the state because it was privately owned [prison]. I feel like he got busted. They got people in Louisiana right now, judges who got busted for laundering and bribery. It’s gonna come a time where they’ve got to be seen for that. I think that it’s been happening for so long that all the prisoners where C’s at have been fighting with him because he’s the only person that can probably get it noticed. They’ve been doing this for years. I know some people up there that since I was 14 years old, they’ve been up there and I know they ain’t do it. They system, it has to break and I think he might be the one to do it. They told me to keep out of it, lowkey, but now we’re all full force because we feel like if we didn’t say nothing, he’d come home. The first trial, he came home. They retried him again. Now this is his last appeal. We’re gonna fight for him. The lawyers were like, “Don’t say nothing,” but they’re not playing fair. We gotta get involved.
DX: When’s the appeal?
Silkk The Shocker: It’s probably coming up in a month or so.
DX: How are C’s spirits?
Silkk The Shocker: The best they can be. It’s life in prison without parole. He got three beautiful daughters. It’s one thing if you’re guilty. Then you lay down and do the time. If you’re innocent, that’s a tough one. His daughters are college graduates, beautiful, smart young girls. He has to see that behind bars. It’s tough on him.
DX: Mac is in a similar situation. Mckinley Phipps. He’s not in Angola.
Silkk The Shocker: He’s in Huntington. It’s down the street from Angola. It’s the same place.
DX: Recent stories that have come out about his case says the DA bribed witnesses. Now it looks like he may catch a break because of that as well.
Silkk The Shocker: Yeah. Same thing. With C, they bribed witnesses, expunged records. It’s the same thing. That’s why I’m telling you it’s a cycle and they’ve been getting away with it forever. Mac, he don’t have no more appeals so it’s a tough one for him. If the DA decides to overturn it, then he can do it. If not, when you don’t have no more appeals, there’s nothing you can do about that.
DX: Mystikal did time.I remember thinking at one point in my life, “Man, there really is no limit with No Limit.” Did it feel like you guys left a decade on the table with just not being in position to capitalize off of the progress?
Silkk The Shocker: Yeah, that’s how I felt. I didn’t feel like that at first because I was enjoying being away from it. When I figure what we could’ve done—and not even as far as records or making music—I felt like we could’ve helped transition music. With our hustling and our branding, we could have assisted. The good thing about it is because we were away, it’s a more of a want right now. People used to tell me, “Silkk, your style, we don’t really care for it,” right? But, now they’re like, “Do that style.” They want to hear what I said before, which is funny because I guess everybody’s doing the same thing so they want to hear something different.
Beyonce, Travi$ Scott & Dismissing Beef
DX: Did it bother you that people were critical of your style?
Silkk The Shocker: Nope. Because I wanted to make history as far as No Limit. Music-wise, I was like, “Whatever.” I can do music. I knew I was good at what I was doing. My ultimate goal was how do I make No Limit sell what it sold plus a little more. 75 million records is a lot of records. I was more happy with that success. My own success was great—a couple of gold records, a couple platinum, a couple double platinum. That’s doing something.
DX: You had 8Ball on an album that you also had Destiny’s Child on.
Silkk The Shocker: Like I said, I could do anything I wanted to do at the time. With Destiny’s Child, me and Beyonce kind of grew up around each other. Her house was not that far from my house. I always liked them. We’d always see each other and talk and then it was like, “Let’s do a song together.” So they came by the house. They came by the house a lot. We’d always talk about stuff and record some stuff then all of a sudden we came up with that concept. Then it was one of the biggest songs.
DX: Are you still in touch with Beyonce?
Silkk The Shocker: No. I don’t think Jay Z would like that much. Honestly, me and B and the whole crew, we cool. I can call them up, especially her. It’s real cool. If I needed to, I could.
DX: There’s a Travi$ Scott song [“I Can Tell”] where he mentions you. Have you heard that song?
Silkk The Shocker: [Laughs] Yeah, I heard about that song. I was originally gonna say something, but it’s all fun and music. The old me probably would’ve said something. I heard it and I found that part false. I actually liked him. I still like him. But I can question how he raps but let’s not go there. I think he cool people. I heard good stuff about him. Let’s just call it entertainment.
DX: I don’t know if enough people appreciate how classy you all have become. I know Suge Knight had some things to say about P and No Limit back in the day. I know there was more tension below the surface than I think anyone wanted to talk about. You guys are doing a really good job of deflecting negativity.
Silkk The Shocker: We didn’t have it. People thought that because we were from the same city but, nah. I respected what they did.
DX: We have a quote from you where you said: “I’m on [Master] P’s side and he never explained [how his beef with Birdman started]. I’m sure he maybe had like a few words about [Birdman] … but they grew up together, so I don’t know how that [relationship between them] was… I would say I’m guilty of it as well somewhat though, because [during the time that] all the stuff was going on I actually had a chance to say “What’s up” to the homie Lil Wayne and we both was kinda like – nobody wanted to say “What’s up.” But me and him had no problems, because I know that he got love for us and we got love for they team.”
Silkk The Shocker: We didn’t. I seen Weezy and he seen me. We New Orleans, so realistically he knows that if there’s a problem, it’s a problem. I don’t have problems like that because where I’m from, if you have a problem, it’s gonna be handled. He knows that so he would never say that especially New Orleans-wise. We would check each other and we’d leave it at that. But if it wasn’t a problem, we’d leave as it wasn’t a problem. In New Orleans, if you have a problem, it’s a problem. He never talked about people much either. Me, I’m afraid to talk about people because if it’s a problem, I’m not ducking nobody. I either have to check it or we figure it out as men. I’d rather pick the phone up and be like, “What’s good?” I think we have the same mutual respect on that.
DX: That’s what I mean, that is a classy, mature way to handle potential conflict because when you do read quotes, when you do hear things in passing and they start to feel their reputation is on the line as soon as it hits online.
Silkk The Shocker: I’m surprised it’s a lot of beef. I couldn’t imagine somebody telling me some stuff like that. I guess it’s fun and entertaining. Some of that stuff be like, “Wow, y’all are better men than me,” because I can’t really do beef like that. I’m too paranoid. I think we all can get money. I think we can all be successful and leave it at that. Sometimes, I’m not gonna lie, I like some of the beef. I had fun with the Drake and Meek Mill [situation]. I don’t want to see them go at each other physically but a couple other people had some cool battles I wouldn’t mind see keep going.
DX: That’s something I respect about where you guys have grown to, and truthfully the way you all even handled yourselves back then because everyone was coming with so much negativity. Either it was No Limit can’t rap or they put out too much music. I think it was probably a reaction to having too much success but you never really saw you guys out there bucking back for no reason.
Silkk The Shocker: That comes with the territory. If you’re doing something, you’re gonna have some people love you and some people hate you. We never really worried about it.
DX: You’ve got new music coming.
Silkk The Shocker: I’ve got the track that I just did called “We Ain’t Even Tripping.” And then I got a song I’m about to drop called “Business.” Then I got a song called “I’m Real.” That’s one of my favorites. I’m gonna drop this tape called Incredible because it’s been lingering forever. I can’t tell you the name of the next one, but that’s the intro to it. The other one is my favorite.
DX: Have you heard P’s Empire album yet? It comes out November 28.
Silkk The Shocker: I heard some of it. It’s pretty good.
DX: How does it compare to Ghetto D—which he says is his favorite album—or Ice Cream Man?
Silkk The Shocker: Ice Cream Man is classic so he can’t really outdo that, though he can make better music. I don’t think he can outdo the classic. It’s good. I just feel like you can’t outdo Ghetto D or Ice Cream Man.
Eminem, Khole Kardashian & Lamar Odom
DX: P’s also in the news for a few reasons right now. Let’s start with the easy one. He revealed to us that Eminem, T.I. and Nas reached out with interest in signing with No Limit.
Silkk The Shocker: I know that we was cool with T.I. Eminem for sure. One other person that we were really close to signing was India Arie. She came to the office and we were about to [sign her]. We just didn’t know what to do with her, but we knew she was talented. And we knew Eminem was super talented. We just didn’t know how to make that transition with a white rapper. But hey, we messed up on that one. We definitely was close to signing Eminem and India Arie. I know P was close with T.I. I wasn’t a part of that conversation. But definitely those two. We just didn’t know what to do with them.
DX: I can see Eminem on “Make ‘Em Say Uhh” and I can see him on “No Limit Soliders.”
Silkk The Shocker: Eminem would kill it. We didn’t get the full gist of him but he had talent then. He was nice. I can see him being on “No Limit Soldiers.”
DX: It’s funny because by the time The Eminem Show came around in 2002, he had a song called “Soldier.”
Silkk The Shocker: Eminem showed love. We met Eminem out here in [Los Angeles]. He respected No Limit and we respected him. We were really close to doing a song with him. Much love to Eminem.
DX: I agree, though. I’m not sure what would’ve happened with India Arie. I’m not sure how that goes together.
Silkk The Shocker: That would’ve been a tough one, but she was talented.
DX: Maybe she could’ve worn a fatigue head-wrap. The other Master P story of the week are his comments about Kobe Bryant and Khloe Kardashian. You heard the quote and you heard him not retract any of it. What was your initial reaction?
Silkk The Shocker: Like he said, it’s just opinion. Everybody got an opinion. If you like it or don’t like it, that’s why it’s opinion. You can agree to a certain extent. I just think people didn’t really want to hear it. But like I said, it’s opinion. He has that right. They have a right to express their opinion. Nobody’s going to get mad at them unless you go out of character and just bash somebody. If you give them some facts and it makes sense, cool. I don’t think he bashed them. I think he just gave his opinion. That’s how I feel about it.
DX: He was kind of right. I don’t think the initial TMZ response was necessarily correct. I don’t necessarily know how bad it is when people show up when you’re in a bad situation. I think sometimes people need as much positive energy as possible in those moments and maybe that energy being around can help someone out of a coma. I can also see P saying, “This chick got the biggest reality show on the planet and here’s a good opportunity and that’s why it looks phony.”
Silkk The Shocker: Everybody’s probably thinking that. My bro just said it. If I was looking at it, I can see where that could be true. If I was just having a talk with my fellas and I was like, “That’s so cold,” because, yeah, you bring positive around them. But what if that was already a negative? If I had woke up and my ex was next to me, I’d be like, “Are you serious? We’re not together.” If we didn’t talk and you didn’t make it a point to be my friend. But I don’t know their relationship so I don’t want to put that in there. If it was me, I’d say, “I’d love to see you come around before.” But if it’s genuine, then I think it’s cool. If they did talk before that and it was still cool then of course I think she should be around. I don’t have a problem with the reality show part of it because if she’s gonna show love and her life’s a reality show, then she can have the cameras there. Like P’s saying, we don’t know the full extent of it so he’s giving an opinion. But if she was talking to him and was mad cool, then you’ve gotta chunk it up to opinion. That’s what it is. It’s opinion. Nobody likes all opinions. I think that No Limit was the biggest record company ever but nobody likes all the opinions that I say.
DX: The part that I do think he was correct about was that when he came here and elaborated on his thoughts, he brought up that she’s with James Harden now and questioned what happens when Lamar Odom wakes up. Odom woke up. James Harden gone.
Silkk The Shocker: If we were Monday morning quarterbacking and we were talking amongst friends, then we see what we see. The fact that if I got a girl and she be like, “This is what happened and I’m going back to my ex,” then I kinda be like “What’s up? We were madly in love a minute ago.” You can question a lot of it, but like I said, I don’t know now. It’s an opinion. I’m gonna keep my opinion to myself mainly because people have opinions about me and I’ve been trying to be zero drama so I’ll leave it at that.