Tall women need love too #lincolnparkmusicfestival #beardgang #antiindustrybynature
Peace to @doitalldu  #211comminityimpact and @unclevinrock #antiindustrybynature Shirts available now!!!! #lincolnparkmusicfestival
Y’all ready for a #KINGSwitCROWNS reunion? #iwantanswers  (at The Lincoln Park Music Festival)
@mc_craig_G what’s the name of this device again? I heard I was hoarse on stage doing Mad Izm @ #lincolnparkmusicfestival #antiindustrybynature  (at The Lincoln Park Music Festival)
@drawzreality @shilythal Real couples create life and music together #instacollage #PeachesNHerb #BebeNCece #AshfordNSimpson
Backstage @ #lincolnparkmusicfestival w @djwallah and 3 Queens (at The Lincoln Park Music Festival)
#lick #iWantAnswers ladies!! What color is your tongue? #Candy (at Resorts Casino Atlantic City)
#Repost The nation’s second-largest cigarette maker is fighting to reduce a multibillion dollar award it was ordered to pay a smoker’s widow. It was among the biggest verdicts ever for a single plaintiff in a wrongful death lawsuit, CBS News correspondent Elaine Quijano reports. The six jurors decided that tobacco company R.J. Reynolds should pay Cynthia Robinson $17 million in compensatory damages, and $23.6 billion in punitive damages for the death of her husband, Michael Johnson. He died of lung cancer in 1996. “To the day he died, Michael smoked,” Robinson said. “He got up to 3 packs a day.” In a statement, R.J. Reynolds said it would appeal the decision, calling it “grossly excessive and impermissible under state and constitutional law.” Industry experts say the damages almost certainly will be reduced on appeal, if not thrown out completely. A $28 billion verdict in a 2002 tobacco case in Los Angeles turned into $28 million after appeals. Robinson’s attorneys say they’re prepared to fight any such legal action, and Robinson told CBS News that no matter what, she plans to donate some of the money to charity. Attorney Willie Gary said during the trial that his team presented documents from the tobacco industry, some dating back to the 1960s, in which the companies refused to disclose that nicotine and tobacco would get you hooked. “He did have a choice,” Robinson said, “but did he have a choice to know what was in it? Would he have made that choice if you didn’t give him the listing of everything you have in these cigarettes?” In court, attorney Chris Chestnut played jurors a video of tobacco executives testifying before Congress in 1994.
Saw the homie @northsideace get busy at #lyricallyfit in #AC this weekend #NJHipHop