GLC is out with the music video to his new single ‘Clockin’ Lotsa Dollarz’, featuring Bun B and Sir Mix-A-Lot, off the Chicago rapper’s debut album ‘Love, Life & Loyalty’, out October 12th on G.O.O.D. Music. Watch it via Vevo below.
Bun B, Rick Ross and Busta Rhymes checked in backstage from the Drake-Light Dreams & Nightmares Tour in Miami. “We live in Miami holdin’ it down,” Ross says. “Drake. The legends right right here standing in between. East coast O.G. This is the Southern O.G.” Watch the video via YouTube below.
Freddie Gibbs is out with the music video to his new single ‘Oil Money’, off the Gary, Indiana rapper’s debut EP ‘Str8 Killa’, out now on Decon Records. ‘Oil Money’ features Chuck Inglish of The Cool Kids, Chip Tha Ripper, Bun B and Dan Auerbach of Black Keys. Watch the Dichfürd Ahlers directed video via YouTube below.
AOL Music’s The Boombox spent the day with Bun B in New York City as the UGK rapper as he was driven through the city, shopped at the Nike Sportswear shop and Alife Rivington Club, then headed to a photo shoot for the cover of DJ Kay Slay’s ‘Straight Stuntin’ magazine, and wrapped up at Hammerstein Ballroom for VH1 rehearsals. “Music at the very least should be somewhat entertaining,” Bun explained. “At the most, where it’s done really really well to the highest level, music can inform, music can inspire, music can change lives and change the course of history.” Watch the clip below.
Bun B of UGK performed at the Loft in Atlanta, Georgia for MySpace Music’s Beyond The Sound. The Houston rapper did classic UGK songs as well as his own solo hits. Watch highlights from the evening, with Paul Wall and Mike Jones as opening acts, via MySpace below.
Bun B of UGK appeared on GlobalGrind TV to talk about surviving the current global economic crisis and how people should get a strong spiritual and family base and take a look in the mirror. “This is gonna be tough,” Bun B said. “It’s not gonna be over anytime soon. It’s gonna be harder for some people than for others. Bun B also predicts there will be a larger sense of commmunity. Watch the comments below.
HipHopDX spoke with several rappers following Barack Obama winning Tuesday’s election to become the 44th U.S. President, asking Bun B if rappers should refrain from being critical of Obama and his administration with their music. “No, not at all,” the Houston rapper responded. “One thing about being an American is that we have the freedom of speech. One thing about being a citizen is that you have the right to criticize your president. That’s the whole point of a democracy is that it’s run by the people, and the people decide and choose what the policy is and who the people are that implement that policy. And with a person like Barack Obama, we have to hold him to a higher standard than we would normally, because of who he is and what he represents to so many people. This is an opportunity that has never been given before to a person of color. And because of that opportunity, and the many opportunities that are possibly to follow, he has to do very well and do right by us. At the same time, we as a nation have to really get into understanding how politics works and that there are certain things that he can do and certain things that he can’t do.” Read more, including comments from Killer Mike, Consequence, and AZ here.
Termanology is out with the video to his new single ‘How We Rock’, featuring UGK’s Bun B and produced by DJ Premier, off the rapper’s new album ‘Politics As Usual’, out September 30th via ST. Records. Watch it via YouTube below.
Bun B is out with the video to his new single ‘You’re Everything’, featuring Rick Ross, David Banner, 8Ball & MJG, off the UGK rapper’s second solo album ‘II Trill’, out now on Rap-a-Lot/Asylum. Watch it via YouTube below.
Blender magazine caught up with Bun B for a Q&A and asked the Houston rapper what the best song he’s heard in 2005 was. “‘Still Tippin’ by Mike Jones,” Bun B said. “It kicked the doors open for Houston artists, including me: I’m going to make a whole lot of money thanks to that song.” The rapper also weighed in on Kanye West’s “George Bush doesn’t care about black people” remark. Instead, saying that West should have referred to “lower-class citizens. It’s not about race: you had white people floating in that motherfu**ing sh**, too.”