J. Prince Responds To Megan Thee Stallion Label Drama

J. Prince Responds To Megan Thee Stallion Label Drama

J. Prince Responds To Megan Thee Stallion Label Drama

Her label, 1501 Certified Entertainment and Carl Crawford, have been actively attempting to halt her musical releases but, after a fight in court, Megan reportedly walked away the victor. I find it very interesting that Roc Nation would allow their employee to sign an affidavit and statement full of slanderous lies on my methods of doing business when we have partnered together on several occasions. I understand how lawyers brainwash artist to milk them of funds in lawsuits that they know they can't win.

Before she signed a deal previous year to be managed by Jay-Z's company Roc Nation, the breakout star had a contract with the Houston-based company 1501 Certified Entertainment, which is run by former pro athlete and four-time MLB All-Star Carl Crawford. "Megan seems to be a ideal candidate for self-destruction", wrote Prince.

J. Prince goes on to inspect the specifics of Megan Thee Stallion's deal, which he says is actually a good one. - - To end this I give credit to where credit is due. Specifically, J accused Meg of lying about him in legal documents. Prince also hinted at behind the scenes forces playing key roles in Stallion's decision-making including her decision to sue 1501. With an emergency hearing not yet granted, the next step of the legal dispute will happen March 13 when the Harris County, Texas court will determine whether or not to extend or dissolve Megan's TRO against 1501. "Megan along with her mother, evidently could read (God rest her soul), negotiated a good deal". However, he critiques Meg for allegedly turning on Carl Crawford, initially viewing him as an angel before now seeing him as the devil. I'm glad money don't make me. Crawford says he's owed over $2 million and if it wasn't for J. Prince, he would have already been pushed all the way out once Roc Nation swooped in. Megan highlights 1501 getting 60 percent of her recording income, and third parties like producers, mixers, and featured artists being paid out of her 40 percent share, as an egregious example of how her deal falls below industry standard. Megan ended with an address to them through the camera, saying "You're mad because I don't want to roll over and bow down like a little bitch, and you don't want to renegotiate my contract". The rapper said something changed after she asked them to renegotiate her contract, and they locked up all her creative genius, forcing her to file a lawsuit against them.

According to J Prince, major labels take it as a habit to try to take over new artists only after independent labels have invested everything into them and they've finally started to be seen. The only thing we ever did was give, give, give, ' Crawford said.

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