Sounder SIGN UP FOR FREE
Inside the Margins
Inside the Margins

Episode 7 · 2 years ago

Felon

ABOUT THIS EPISODE

On this episode of Inside The Margins, We talk diversity and have headline news with Patty Singer from The Minority Reporter, we discuss how to recover from a felony conviction with attorney Sheldon W. Boyce Jr from the Brenna Boyce Law Firm and we speak to local hip hop artist DeWayne D Larceny Rose about his struggles overcoming being tagged as a felon as well as talk to him about his latest project Rap Sheet. We will also play his latest song "Get the Grip" from that album.

Hi, I'm Matt Wilson and I'm Patty singer from the minority reporter. Join US Monday afternoons at three for inside the margins, a public affairs program that cover stories and issues that matter to you. It's the only show that incorporates the minority reporter on mission statement from information to understanding. Monday's at three PM, one hundred point nine w x Ir, Rochester's Urban Alternative Music Station. Marginalized groups can be the target of negative beliefs, behaviors or judgments from others. On this show we seek out marginalized voices and perspectives and tackle some of the conflicts and issues these groups face. Now is the time to have your voice heard. This is inside the margins with your host, Matt Wilson. Good afternoon and welcome to another audition of inside the margins. I'm your host, Matt Wilson. Today we'll be talking about a topic that people have dealt with quietly and and and has been made their lives a little difficult. It's fellowies. We're going to talk about that later on. We're to talk to attorney sheldon voice and also local hip hop artists. The larsity will into that later, Roomba. First let's go ahead start off with our headline news from the minority reporters, petty singer. Good afternoon, Patty. Hi Matt. Thank you so much. So, to start off this week, speculation ended February seventh when David Gant said that he would not run for reelection. Gant has represented the one hundred and thirty seven assembly ditrict since one thousand nine hundred and eighty three. Before then he represented the twenty two legislative district in the Monroe County legislator legislature. Excuse me. So he has spent more than four decades in politics and he said upon announcing his retirement that that is very tough to do. For the past few years Ghant has been dealing with some serious health problems and he said his doctor told him to give up the stress and to, as Gant said, try something else. So that is what that he will do, and he said that he wanted to work with with youth. So even before gant had said that he was going to retire, the Monroe County Democrats had endorsed Ernest Flagg or for the one hundred and thirty seven assembly district. However, there are at least two other candidates indicating that they are running in that district. Natalie Shepherd, who was a commissioner of the Rochester City School district, announced her Candida see at the beginning of the year. She said that she believes it is time for new leadership. That is why she is running. Silvano or see of gates also announced his candidacy. He is a businessman and a community advocate who has concentrated his efforts in the North Clinton and Lyle corridor neighborhoods. Candidates can begin collecting signatures on February twenty five and turn in their petitions between March thirty and April three. To get on the ballot, depending on the race, candidates need a certain number of signatures. For this particular race they need five hundred valid signatures and voters can sign a petition for one candidate only per race. In the Rochester City School district, Terry Dade is seeking changes to Prek in order to try to stem the cycle of budget woes. He has said that he had to make midyear staff cuts and take other action to so that he would not have groundhog day every year his tenure so far has really turned into whackamole, because it seems as though every month brings a new budget crisis. This one. He announced in February seventh a projected deficit for the two, two thousand and twenty one academic year could be sixty million dollars, and that two thousand and twenty one budget will be discussed at a school board meeting on March Seventeen. That meeting...

...begins at thirty. The Rochester Monroe Andy Poverty Initiative has released a six point policy agenda that targets the roots of poverty and designed to promote self sufficiency and to address inequality. Jerome Underwood, who was on the steering committee of our Mappy, said that voters listening to Ken the dates pitch their agendas on healthcare, education and economic development should also add how they feel about poverty and what they are going to do to address poverty. Underwood said that candidates are being presented with a poverty agenda and can't voters should ask the candidates how they will use that script to help them address this major issue. In Our area city eighth graders can try to be mayor for a day by having at doing participating in an essay contest, excuse me, called if I were mayor. This is a five hundred word essay that has to begin with. If I were mayor, I would and how the eighth graders would address issues in the city. The deadline for that is March second and we have information on how to enter that in this week's minority addition. It's addition of minority reporter. Going back to Terry Dade again, of the Reverend Michael Vaughan. He writes in his editorial about the need to pray for Terry Dade the city school district. He said went out and got someone to lead the district and Vaughan believes that Dade has some very good ideas and he will be a blessing to the children of the Rochester City School district. He Trust that Dade will do the right thing as far as the budget issues go, but he writes he will face obstacles as he does that, and that is why, in Michael Vaughan's words, we need to pray for him. He's going to be successful and that may make some of the stuck pillars who embrace the old way nervous. So Michael Vaughan is saying to keep Terry Dade in our thoughts. Our cover story this week is about Adam bellows transition team and the eighty page report that that team presented to him on February eleven. One of the major points of that is a call for a chief diversity officer to make sure the county's workforce, fork force, looks like the community it represents. There were twenty nine priorities. This was the diversity office. It was listed as number two, but they weren't in any particular order. That's just how it fell as the list was compiled. The document was not intended to be a playbook, but actually a compass away from bellow in the community to make sure that he delivers on his campaign pledges of inclusion. After receiving the report, bellow said that it is really about making sure that government works for so everyone in the community has an equal opportunity to succeed. And those are the headlines this week. I'm patty singer for minority reporter, Matt. Thank you, Patty. That's good to see Adam stepping up and trying to do something about diversity and know we had kind of a bumpy transition period with the previous person who held that seek kind of kind of been a little of the cult firm. But so as far as they diversity aspect goes, I know there's been some issues. We were talking offline in regards to the cheap diversity officer at Brockport. So he is trying to emulate the city by making sure that he actually incorporates people of Color and on all ethnic backgrounds. That is that one I'm understanding. I think it's diversity, however you want to define diversity. He has said a couple times it's it doesn't matter where you live, what you do, who you are, who you love, which reads me you have it open also to same sex relationships, to transgender to to he wants to open up. In my sense, this is just me talking now to diversity in all it's...

...in the full range of diversity, however you want to describe that. So any pretty much as this the name of this show, anyone that may be considered marginalized would be someone that would be that he's trying to have represented with this chief diversity officer. That that's what I'm thinking and and and what he talks about making county government work for everyone. Listen, is always going to be somebody that is still going to be on on the sidelines. I'm going to be outside the margin. Is that, I think, is just the way the way things are. The we inclusiveness is always going to be, think, somebody on the outside looking in. But how many people can we include, and and how many? How few people feel that they're left out? I think that's important, at least if I'm not, if I I can't get all what I want, have I been heard right? And maybe today's not my turn, but maybe next month is, maybe next year is. So just to widen, widen the possibilities, get people thinking, wow, okay, we didn't necessarily do this before. I don't know if I can change this, you know, today, on Monday afternoon, but can we? Can we work on this? Can we definitely put this on our agenda to address? And by that thought too, is it is? It is the thought that if you have people representing you in government, that the turnout for everyone else to maybe vote on issues will be better because you're, you seem to be represented by the people that are in office. I think so. I talk to people, I and I go back to two examples of colleagues I have African American colleagues who say they don't vote because they don't feel it matters. Well, does it not matter because they don't see enough African Americans in these offices, you know, to that they're voting or just working in government? Or they feel that government is just so big that one vote doesn't matter? I think you can look at that a couple ways. But you know, as we saw and some of the news that will be coming up was the county legislature now is working to repeal the the anti annoyance bill, and one of the things that they talked about when they held a news conference about announcing that attempted repeal or intended repeal. Is it that law was initially discussed in October but it wasn't until after the election where all the outrage came out? Well, only they say the legislatures is only two people spoken against it in October. Well, okay. So what then becomes our responsibility, our civic responsibility, to be aware of everything? But it is so hard to be aware of everything when there's so much bombarding us right and our personal lives and public lives and in the world at large. How do we sift through everything? That's coming through, to to really focus on what is truly important and separate that from the noise. Yeah, and life doesn't get in the way. I don't I'm not sure if you are aware of this at all yet, but has there been any backlie, backlash from anyone? Maybe the Republican sideer and the other side that bellows trying to do this, or does everyone's seen at this as a this is a good idea, that any that he's trying to do this? When the public defender, Tim Donaher, was went for his reappointment, there were very pointed questions to him from the from the democratic side, from Vince felder and Ernest flag of Mitchell, about everybody he appointed to some positions and some which he created, or all white, something come from the previous administration. Was this the soft landing? Whenever he said he said no, it wasn't. He knew these people, he trusted that the jobs that he the jobs that needed to be done, these people had the qualification to do it. The questions were will don't you know any black people or people of color who could do those jobs? That led to a very long discussion about diversity in the country and Carlo Boyce stood up on the republican side, looked across to the Democrats and said I...

...will work with you on diversity. Now we know. About a month or so later she also stands up and says I am leading to repeal the anti annoyance bill, which she led to have passed in the first place. So there's an example of somebody who's having a change of heart. My strictly a guess. My guess is that Auntie annoyance law will be repealed by more than fifteen to fourteen hmm. So my guess is there will be numerous Republicans also repealing it. She said that the Republican leadership in the legislature helped craft the language of repeal, so that would be at least two. Two more. Dr Carlone, who's the head, was a president of the legislature. I'm sure he is going to vote to repeal it. There will be one or two more Republicans, but I think at this point I don't know how somebody could still support that law with everything that has happened after its whether they feel pressured to do it or whether, like Carl Boyce, they looked into their hearts and realized that a mistake had been made. Only they will know that now. So that's great. So it does seem like that these changes is and also the issue of diversity is crossing political boundaries. It's not just a Democrat or Republican thing, as he like. Everyone's trying to get on board. Is that kind of what you're getting to feel? That's the sense I get. But he matt here's my concern. Will there be a backlash to that? And and and will we will we be counting heads? We would be taking attendance. Okay, we have one of every flavor here. Is this, I mean, is this going to be tokenism and is this going to be, you know, taking attendance in a sense, or is this going to be a real look at what does diversity mean? Now? When Jerome Underwood was named to the transition team, he said diversity is more than a color, you know, matching up people of color to certain position, but it's one of ideology. How do you think? And what do you think and and what's maybe the rationale for that thinking? So so there has to be ideology to it, because a white person in a black person could think exactly the same. and is that diversity, or what do we want? diversail what we look like, what we how we think or how we're going to enact policies? No, I understand, because that, I actually takes me to the thought of affirmative action. When, when people are being forced to accept people of different colors just because, just because they are that color, because of they're more qualified, and I just wonder if that's the fear that people are going to have. Is that, well, this person has been appointed only because they needed a person of this color or of this whatever, religion or sexuality, to check that right right off, right, to check a by I mean that's so. There was something had been on our facebook page, I think it was in response to the transition team, and and somebody commented what happened to picking the best person for the job. Now I think I can't speak for them, but having listened to legislators felder and flagler Mitchell at the Tim Donaher appointment, what I think I heard them say is you don't know anybody of color who you could even interview for that position. So which is a whole other which we just to a whole another discussion. What? What? Who's in the pipeline. What's the pipeline house? How is that getting how is that pipeline getting filled so people can be interviewed, legitimate interview not just in affirmative action check the box, but legitimately interviewed that this person is very highly qualified for it, I think. And then we go back to the our school districts. How were we training students to it's one thing to have a graduation right, and I think I'm mixing up some messages here. Was I about budget, but also the graduation rate in the city school district. It's great to have a graduation rate, but...

...our people prepared? You could, you could change graduation criteria. You right, that's very, very good, right, and have more people. I'm not saying they're doing that. I'm not saying that's still a great point, though, but how are people then prepared to move into any kind of job, any kind of job at any level, with any degree of responsibility? That's what we need to prepare all our students for so that they have the choice. Do I want to go into government and do I want to have one of these positions and and and represent diversary, or do I just want to do something else? Over here and not worry about that. Let them also be their decision that they are prepared to do what it is they want to do. Right. No, I agree what you're saying and I'm again I don't think anyone's saying that this that they are actually loring standards, but that's that's still a very good point, just because if you, I guess, when I want, you think of like the bail reformed thing, for example, if you're not putting as many people in jail because you you have to catch and release them, it may seem like that there's less, you know, you know, oversaturation in the jails, but that that may be because of the direct result of that that law. It's not because that there's less crime, right, you know, and that it kind of think the same thing. And just because that there's more people of that look like you in office, people might be afraid. Well, it doesn't mean that there's a better person. It's because that there's a law that so that you have to accept people like that. And I guess sometimes I fear, when people try to implement things like this, that that's the perception that that she'll get sometimes. Well, is it? I mean there's an expression that you can't legislate morality. Right. So you can, you can have a little whatever you want, but people will still act the way they act. So the slow the slow process, which you know people who've been fighting civil rights for decades now that we, I'm sure, wish to speed this up, is that changing somebody's heart and mind takes a long time. For Carlo Boyce that was a couple months. For other people it's a lot longer, and I think that is the the frustrating part of it is that we can't just check boxes. We have to change how we as individuals think about ourselves, about other people, about place in the world, about where the world is going. I mean these are the bigger, harder questions and I use it is easier for people to check a box then to really have that conversation with themselves and with other people. Right. It's all very interesting to me. Thank you so much, Patty. Patty, just one more time, remind the folks that are listening where can they find the the full versions of these stories and also health can they reach out to you if they want to ask questions or submid ideas? Minority Reporter dotnet or dotnet. So if you do something else, you're going to go. Wait a minute, where were they? Minority Porter dotnet. And if you have a question, suggestion, a story, idea, we need to know something, you can e mail editor at minority reporter DOTNET. It's editor at minority reporter DOTNET and minority reporter Dotnet to get the full addition, and also there'll be lots of ways that you can subscribe. Always a pleasure. Thank you so much, Patti. Thank you. Coming up next we will talk to attorney Sheldon Boyce from the Brenn of voice law firm and we'll talk about felonies and how to get yourself back in the game of doing things that mautain felons do. Will talk more about that next after this break. This is inside the margins. Will be right back. Do you have a topic that you would like to discussed on inside the margins? We would love to hear from you. Please send your thoughts, comments or questions to inside margins at gmailcom. Welcome back. This is inside the margins and I'm your host, Matt Wilson. Right I have a very special guest in studio today. Actually work with him on his radio program he's also a lawyer here in Rock New York, a great lawyer and a good...

...friend, Mr Sheldon Boyce from the Brend of Voice Law Firm. Good afternoon Shell. They have to know and Matt, thanks for having me on. Thank you for being here. So this show we're talking about felonies and you know things that you can do to try to recover from that conviction. I know, I know, there's different varieties of felonies. Of course you could be a person who has had a couple of Gwi's and got a felony or you could be someone who's gotten them more serious crime. Just want to know what's the differences between those kind of authorities. What can you do or try get yourself back on your feet? So there are different avenues that one can take to eliminate the adverse effects of a felony conviction. One is if the judge is so inclined, and generally you would need the cooperation the district attorney. But if you've if you've had a clean record for a while, sometimes you can go back and actually move to vacate the felony and perhaps enter a plate to a lesser charge. Okay, that can be done, but not in all cases, a more common route would be what's called a certificate of relief from civil disabilities, and that's just a piece of paper that the judge signs that says that he relieves, he or she relieves you from the civil disabilities of a felony conviction, and a major disability is the right to own firearms. Under federal law and under State Law, if you have any felony conviction, your prohibited person. You cannot possess any type of gun, but you can get a certificate relief from civil disabilities. Another avenue is what's called a certificate good conduct. That is issued by the New York State Department of Parole, but that's generally speaking, harder to get than the certificate of relief. Okay, so another question I would have is it more difficult depending on the type of felony that you have? I guess I mostly people have violent felonies, which I would I would assume would make it more difficult to to get your rights who own arms reinstated. Or if you have, like I said earlier, something like traffic violasues outlet up to a follity or something like that, is there a difference or in difficulties of obtaining the circuit. Yes, certainly the nature of the felony is going to be taken into consideration by the judge and the certificated relief is in the judge's discretion. So it's certainly if you've if it's a violent felony, I would think your odds are going to be a lot less of being able to restore the right to bear arms. Okay, I also remember you mentioned that even certain misdemeanors might prohibit you from getting your right to bear arms as well. As there as that the same avenue that you would take for that as well. It is so so New York State is unique in that it has a list, a growing list, if you will, because they just added a bunch of misdemeanors last year, but a growing list of what New York state defines as, quote, serious offenses, close quote, and they're defined in section to und sixty five of the penal law. But any sex crime, any drug crime, not marijuana, but narcotics charge, is a serious offense. And then there's a long list and those are treated the same in New York State as a felony. And therefore, and that information is given to the FBI that runs the nixt system, the background check system, and if he have a conviction for a serious offense, that also is going to mean that you cannot possess arms. Wow, okay. So if you so, let's say you do it authority and you do go through the process and you get the certificate of relief and you are giving your right again to two own arms or bear arms with. That also enable you to do so if you were to leave New York state, or would you still run into that same problem somewhere else? Now what you should be okay, what you have to do, though? Would you have to provide that certificated relief to the FBI, to the next system,...

...so that it gets entered into their system. Otherwise you're going to be repeatedly denied the right. So, let's say you want to go and buy a shotgun hunt with, you're going to be denied if you have that conviction on your record. But if you get the certificate relief and you provide that to the FBI and there's a process, it's called the voluntary appeal, then they'll keep that in their files and then you will be given a what they call unique personal identification number you pin and then every time you fill out that form to buy a shotgun or any other type of gun, you'll have your own number that you can put on and then when they call in the background check, then the dealer will read that to them to the next system and then they'll give you a proceed another question I want to ask. I know during your show, which I should airs are where Amolevl Eighty, we you talked about if you did want to get these things ruins. They did you you'd want to talk to your original judge or the original day that was on the case. What if those people are no longer available or your or your previous lawyer was not available, as there an avenue to reach out to another lawyer or how would you do this? Yeah, the reason to go to the lawyer that handled your criminal case is just that lawyer is going to have the familiarity with the with charges and everything in and often happens that you're going back to get a certificated relief and the judge that was the judge when you got your conviction is no longer on the bench, could be retired, could have moved on to a different job, but the judge in that court, even if it's a different judge, has the authority to issue that certificated relief. Okay, great, great. And lastly, if someone would you handle these kind of cases as this. I don't do criminal work. I do, as you know, a lot of second amendment work. I help people with issues with pistol permits and with the background check, but I don't practice criminal law. So what you'd want to do is go to a criminal lawyer. All right. Well, Shelley, it was a pleasure having you want to show thank you so much. I said, you're full of information. Hopefully we'll talk to you again soon and I'll I'll see you next Sunday. Well, yes, there you do, you, yes, you will. Shelly, boys, this is inside the margin's with Matt Wilson. will be right back after a short break. Do you have a topic that you would like to discussed on inside the margins? We would love to hear from you. Please send your thoughts, comments or questions to inside margins at gmailcom. All right, we are back in to inside the margins. I am your host, Matt Wilson. All right, we got a special guest on the show today. We've been talking back and forth for a while. He's a friend of mine on my facebook page and he's got some new music out and also wants to talk about one of the topics that I've been talking about recently. It's my homeboy, de largity. What's going on? That's up? They may that did they have you with studio? Thank you for joining us and thank you for having me trudging through the terrible weather out there today. Gotta do what you gotta do. All right. So you've been in the music business for you're a local artist here. How long have you been doing music really? To tell you the truth, Barry K, we really started like four years ago, okay, you know, we kind of new to the scene, but then doing it for a long time. We just been playing around, but actually put it in fruition. Four years ago, okay, a little logger. Actually a little longer, though, four years vote. Yeah, about four years ago, we really, okay, started excellent, excellent. Now you also you you worked with the person who was a longtime front of mine, imp the beast, ha ha. He had a band. He did the beat on your precture, the production on your know how that's all right now? Is that correct? Yes, he did. All right, I don't present. What's the title of your new track, my new track that's out of my new project, your new track and you new projects, all the new graduct my new my new track that's out is get to grip. You know they gtg they caught, they call it, but I like got to did that. But it's good to grip. But we just put out, you know, a new a new single, and that's hit me. I got know that just that just dropped last night and that's about to be played a lot now. Okay, okay. So how...

...did you choose Im to do the production for your for your project? Oh or some worse for that toot. At least forget the grip for one if, like I said, he my cousin. So I hit him up. I'm kind of spoiled, I guess. I had him up be like Yo, can I get a beat? You know, he's yeah, go, go, go, pick whatever beat you want. Go do whatever you want that out. So I'll pick a beat and he'd be like just send it back to me, you know, let me do the production. So me, I record my music and then I just put it out real quick. I do it all myself and he getting mad at me. You hired headed down out of eyes. So finally I was like, I got to take advantage of these are to fire. If his you know, he's the man. He got what he got on hip hop artists of the year last year. I rock awards, right, you know, he's no, his accolades is up there. He's known. He just did a Tony Touch. He did it's not an instrumental take, you know, saying instrumentals to write. He did that with Tony Touch. So he just said pretty much like yell, listen. I said, if you get me these beats, I promise you I'll just let you do whatever you want. Whatever you want to do is whatever he said. I you pick whatever beat you want to hate beast and went off from there. All right, that's fair. I kept my word. I record and just send them back to him. So you've been getting pretty good feedback from this project. That are you? Pretty much? Yeah, you know, it's a slow process. I'm a country boy. I don't think the FUNK, I don't know. I don't claim. You know what I'm not and what I am. I won't talk about absolutely. No, I don't hear. I'm not one of them artists that really get up on in you know, talk about a lot of stuff to get you know. You know, people get investigated over that. I don't know, I'm not stupid. I'm not on the papers no more. I'm chilling and I'm doing this for my family show. You know, absolutely absolutely all right. Now, I'm one of the things. I want to talk to you about. Two things actually. One is the hip hop scene in Rochester, New York. I now I used to be a part of the show that you're used did a couple days ago, that is Jesus, the takeover show, HMM, and I got to meet up a ton of great local artists. I'm doing that shows. Is there any type of conflict going on between artists locally, or is it as it all love? Have you seen around here? I personally see it's all love. I don't see no kind of riff raff going on between artists. My eyes is always out there. You know, I'm a very vocal person. I don't I don't think the funk. I know I am who I am. I doing it. So you know, I'm easy tiget for people to go at. You know, I'm saying a lot of people like to try me and and that's where I get in trouble, right, because but I there's none of that going on right at all. This is all love. I've reached out to a lot of artists. Like the see me. I go at the the big names. It's go bigger, go home. So every artist I hit up, they they like the top, right, and I can love all. I just show number love. They come back, they respond me. There's I don't see no tension out there. That's good. That's good. There is. I'm not a part of it, right. I try not to. So you're willing to work with other artists also, you're know. Yeah, just I'm all about collabin. Everybody say y'all share, I'll show your stuff before mine. Right, it's all about love with me, all right. Finally, the one thing I did want to talk about you is, I know we talked. We've been talking for a while going forth, and one of the things I talked about a lot is difficulties that people with records have with getting employment, legitimate employment. Yeah, I know all about that now. Yeah, I just want to see what you what's your experience been with that? Huh? Um, I'm the type of person where I don't lie. Sure, I feel like, you know, only soft people really lie. I mean, unless you talk of it like the judge is something, it's a whole differ. But I mean there's no need to lie. So, like if I go on that my application, I'm going to automatically say I'm a felon. You don't saying I've been in the prison. I'm not one to go and work and get all into it, bust my butt and then you come back to me talking about you know, I just found out you...

...had this on your record. You know you gotta go. You terminated now that you know. That's yeah, it's right now. It's very hard, if you ask. Yeah, I agree with you on that. I'm kind of a little lucky. I want to employ right now, you know what I'm saying, but I'm grinding and I'm working. I'm doing another thing absolutely right. Right so things is falling in the place. But, Um, to tell you the truth, I'm kind of a little lucky because, if I really wanted to, there's people where I'm at, where you would think, you know, racism is up there. You know what I mean, but it's not really up there's just everybody got their own opinion, right, you know, you gotta you gotta respect opinions. But I can get a job if I really really wanted to write. But it's it is hard because also my name comes into play, right, and you know, and then coming out, once you find out you a felling, a lot of people don't even want to deal it. Yeah, it, see it, and you know, you don't even get a fair shake. They don't even want to see how how rehabilitated you come. They don't know the other side of you, like how hard you're working to get to where you act. You know, it's kind of crazy. Yeah, I found I have a you know, friends across all horizons and I have friends who've also, you know, have felonies on the record, and I found that getting jobs that they really want to get, it's difficult. Yeah, you can get job, you can. You can find something that you may now not be your top choice. You don't be a thing. Yeah, what you actually want to get involved with it that makes a little to you. Got You got, you got feelings really going back to school to get in the where they wanted, the profession. But then they they did all that hard work for nothing because they can't get in their profession. Right, nobody's willing to give them that change. Right, right, you know, and you're really out there working to you know, I don't know. All right, it just depends to me, depends on really your feunny, because I ain't gonna lie. Yeah, it feels I ain't gonna I ain't working. No, and you're right, but I mean, I will work with them. But, you know, let's let's say someone's got like a trying to think of it, you know. Okay, so here's one. I know. When you get to Dwi's it's a felony. So what if someone's got like supplate death isn't really make them purse? was going to put spend a lot of money up uber or they go out to catch the Cabra, the bus, the work, you know, it is what it is put there that really harmful to your company. You know, they're not at all like you. Why you if you not hire somebody, because I got dwy like, come on, man, for one, you need to help. Okay, you get the work. That's the first thing I said. Can You? Can you get here right sober? He's sober. When you get the work, doing you good and give them a chance. All right, let's listen another happy note. How could people get your music working? They find music all over the place. We bought to be on every big social media. I'll, I'll let right out. Two hundred and twenty two, February twenty two, we are going to be dropping rap sheet and I'm gonna tell you this right now. This is my this is my best project for real. HMM. Thank you to if well, the full the fan will tell you that a lot of people who have less, and I let certain people listen to some of the trasher gave something. You know I'm saying. I got a lot of positive feedback on and, as you can see, my first three singles, like my first two. Right now, you know, we just dropped the video for get to grip. It's you know, you had that on Youtube. Just look up these large needs, the d and The you know, the diagonal and all. I'm a pot right up, I bet you I pop right up. That's a nothing more positive positive feedback on that. On that track as well, I've heard everyone I talked to is a fan of that joy. In fact, we're gonna end this show playing that song. That's what's up. Get the grip because I also enjoy the song. I appreciate you something, my studient. Thank you so much. I appreciate. Thank you, appreciate. I gotta go to my daughter. Chilly and competition now in Greece, you know. Now back to now. I got to do daddy duties. But well, I wish you're what's your daughter some luck. All right, it's mad. I'm signing off. Thank you. Thank you. The last first for you. Join US and check out, get the grip, Yep rap. She coming out February, twenty two, y'all, but we'll see you set on inside the bar. Take Hers we from.

From which Click, which Whiz Drum? Which Click, which sweat? To me, if you wout more anything I love, your gonna die. I'M gonna make the first move. If you act him tough, I ain't got no time to wonder. If you love somebody will get good. Play too much. I'll start no shit, but I ain't what I'm a country boy and I'm nasty with that switch to play lay out of the top. You talk like this time, out everything that I talk about boys, he got a brother with you watching for them. My boy, I'm with the job. If it's playing in and out. Boy, stayed already on my side. My live boy be now I'm more painkers. I move life, boy, when I still snapping. Pop out of night, boy. So Damn Fool. Why you wanna try? Boy? I'm like, Hey, take a look at my toy. Whoop, WHO wanna fuck? Who wanna fuck with s where you from? Way, from. wishould click. Which you play? Wish drummish drummer is clip? which play the Great Goat? Drip in the Great Noway, great, the Great Rick, grip with the Great Oway, the Great. WHO GETS THE GREAT? Oak, the great, the great, Okat, the Great. WHO GETS THE GREAT? Go ahead, the great, the great, no way to great. Thus wanna play that bully row. I don't give full now. Y'All guaranteed if I die to night and I'm gonna leave with something young playway. I don't claim no said now, but I can call on like a hard bluzz funning backs my show me. Summer's good. I'm just saying. You one of mind any time. You'll side ready. We gonna. I don't care if you don't like we can't get on in pother I hate it. Right now, I'll listening to my flock with the love who Rell, my God, stopping, they say. I add to cocas city, move to rock. I can't rob it. No, move SLA. So it's gotta be a full boy trying to Zop me today. Get checking it like anyway. who was shooting the Babe till the Thay's out date? Be Shooting away and get the grit. Blan, I shoot all day, make a smooth it away. Hit sticks up all late. It's like a full time job with nordy saying that Shit. I shrug it over everything I work for. Throw away to my kids. That go for a long bit. Don't sure. I held it down like a soldier when he got the grit. WHO A pop? Who? Who? Want a fuck? We you from B from where should click? WHISHOULD play? which drums? Drug? WHISHOULD CLIP? which clay? who gets the great go ahead, Greteling, great, great, great, grip the great, great, great, great, great. Those wanna play that bully row? I don't give about none. You'll guarantee if I dot a night, then I'm gonna leave with some. Y'All, do you have a topic that you would like to discuss on inside the margins? We would love to hear from you. Please send your thoughts, comments or questions to inside margins at gmailcom.

In-Stream Audio Search

NEW

Search across all episodes within this podcast

Episodes (82)