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19 Jun 2013

Hip-Hop Rumors: Did A Member Of Ray-J’s Crew Rape A Woman?

Ray J Ray J goes on to say he doesn’t know what went down with other people around Michael and can't speak for their experiences, but the singer was nothing but a mentor to him. Guess we'll just have to see how this one plays out. [Image via Brian To/ WENN .] Note: your comment may take a few minutes to appear. Note: your comment may take a few minutes to appear.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://perezhilton.com/2013-05-10-ray-j-defends-michael-jackson-against-wade-robson-child-molestation-accusation

What Ray J's "I Hit It First" is Really About

Manifest Destiny.jpg Now, there is more to it all, but I’ll let you read it straight from Jane Doe herself. She told me the following: My friend convinced me that it finally was the right thing to do and I’m finally comfortable talking about it . A few years back while hanging out with porn star India we left a club in Hollywood and went back to R&b singer Ray J house . I was raped that night by one of the guys from Ray j entourage and one of the guys who came in the bathroom where I was being raped was a known Music producer and he didn’t help me at all. I ended up pregnant from this situation and had an abortion this situation has affected me tremendously.   India she is writing a book and its due out in a few months were she talks about her life and etc .
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://allhiphop.com/2013/06/13/hip-hop-rumors-did-a-member-of-ray-js-crew-rape-a-woman/

Ray J's reliance on words like "hit," "hop," and "boppers," as well as his claim that he can do it all without "even put[ting] in work" makes the Bop It thesis incredibly persuasive. http://www.rayj-sextape.com Given the tactile nature of Bop It, in which one must "pull" and "twist" and "squeeze" and "bop" it, confusing Ray J's lyrics for a song about sex is understandable but ultimately misinformed. Ray J's repetition of "I hit it" at the end of the verse is a further shout out to Bop It and his mastery of it. He is proud of his Bop It skills and is challenging any and all listeners to challenge his prowess. "I had her head going north and her ass going south/ But now baby chose to go West/ We deep in the building she know that I kill 'em/ I know that I hit it best." Many of those in the I-Hit-It-First-Is-A-Kanye-West-Diss-Track Camp point to these lyrics in particular to argue that Ray J is referencing Kim Kardashian's decision to leave him and go "(Kanye) West." What these critics are overlooking, however, are the general themes of travel and abandonment that mark Ray J's ballad, and that completely transcend any current event or person. Rather, Ray J is reflecting on the earliest stages of American westward expansion.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://blogs.villagevoice.com/music/2013/04/ray_j_i_hit_it_first_really_about.php



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