In The Streets
Phil Gates 8:57 AM
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KeeAnna Pruitt 9:55 AM
A couple driving a dashcam equipped car was having a casual conversation while moving toward their destination, but they never reached it. As they approached an intersection which required them to perform a V maneuver, the driver got so caught up in the chat, he just copied what drivers in front of him did. Except that when his turn came up, a semi with the right of way crossed his path.
The girl noticed an impeding death, and in the last split of a second, gasped. That was the last thing she did in her life. Both she and her partner died after being hit by the truck.
The accident happened on February 15, 2015. The couple was driving a Lada VAZ-2114. They were taken to a hospital where, despite intensive medical care, both died. 25 year old male passed away on February 22, and 20 year old female on February 18.
DASHCAM FROM THE DRIVER CAR
Trucker had dashcam too, but he had it pointed downward, so much of the view is filled with his dashboard. Thus, his video doesn’t show much of what led up to the accident, but gives a superior perspective of the collision itself, than a camera pointed forward would have. It’s interesting to see the windshield separate clean off the car like that:
DASHCAM FROM THE TRUCK
KeeAnna Pruitt 9:42 AM
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Phil Gates 7:14 AM
(AllHipHop) The word on the street is that Diddy is suing Empire because he thinks the show is based on his life. Ok Puffy well we have several questions. Would this mean that one of his sons is gay and that he killed BIG? Was Bad Boy founded by drug money? Who went to jail for almost two decades for him? Did he ban Quincy from appearing for more reasons than him not being the music producer? But wait wasn’t Empire loosely based on Jay-Z’s life? Diddy does throw some nice white parties though. We must say this is all comical. STREET CERTIFIED
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On Friday, Padge-Victoria Windslowe swore under oath that model Amber Rose started receiving injections from her before she became famous and continued until two days before the 2011 death of dancer Claudia Aderotimi.
She said under cross-examination that Kanye West dropped Rose off for one procedure when the two were dating and that she was supposed to perform a "correction" on Nicki Minaj that never happened.
Clients from rappers to strippers to fellow transgender women paid thousands to plump their posteriors, Windslowe said. "Amber was like a walking billboard," she said of Rose, who was raised in Philadelphia. "She brought a lot of girls from VH1."
Asked by Assistant District Attorney Carlos Vega why they would choose an unlicensed practitioner over a Los Angeles plastic surgeon, Windslowe said, "I was the best, and I don't mean that to be cocky." STREET CERTIFIED
Phil Gates 12:41 PM
Juayne Jones, 19, thought he was having a really bad headache when he checked into the Daytona Beach hospital on Wednesday night, but doctors found the case to be much more serious.
Doctors took an x-ray of Jones' head, where they found bullet fragments. The teen thought he was grazed by a bullet during a shooting at Bethune-Cookman University two days prior, so he didn't seek treatment, but as it turns out Jones was in fact hit.
An eyewitness at the hospital told The Palm Beach Post, "I thought he was in there for something minor and then the police showed up. I hear he has a bullet in his head. He had a headache and now he has a bullet in his head." STREET CERTIFIED
Phil Gates 12:28 PM
The pot farm owned and operated by Arthur Mondella, the cherry magnate who killed himself on Tuesday, was reportedly among the largest ever discovered in New York City. The New York Times and New York Daily News report that the grow room—located in Dell's Maraschino Cherries Company's basement, behind a hidden door and down a ladder—spanned 2,500 square feet and could harvest up to 1,200 pot plants.
While the involvement of the factory's other employees remains unclear, investigators believe Mondella must have had at least some help setting up the complex operation, which included 120 growing lamps, dozens of strains of marijuana seeds, 50 books on horticulture, and an irrigation system.
"The way you have to set that up, there's got to be plumbers and electricians working off the books who are very sophisticated,and it wasn't Arthur Mondella, as far as we know, that had that kind of skills," a law enforcement official told The New York Times. The same official said the farm was the largest investigators had ever seen in New York.
As for why Mondella would turn an apparently thriving business into a huge drug operation, authorities and his family remain baffled, though officials suspect a link to organized crime.
"The business was not doing poorly; the business was doing very well," Michael Farkas, the Mondella family's attorney, told the Times. "We were unaware of any major problems in Arthur's life. Somebody knows — but we're all waiting for answers here."