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CHARLOTTE, N.C. —
A teenager died after an overnight shooting in west Charlotte, police said.
Police said Khalil Malik Cousart, 13, was shot and killed.
Homicide Unit detectives arrested Damien Wright, 16, in connection with the shooting.
Police said they were called out to the intersection of Tuckaseegee Road and Parkway Avenue just after 1 a.m. Tuesday. Investigators were on the scene for several hours Tuesday morning.
Channel 9 has learned that police interviewed a woman who was driving in the area, when she was flagged down by a man with that teenager. Police said the woman pulled over and tried to help and then called police.
When police responded, they said they found the teen on the ground suffering from a gunshot wound.
Medic rushed the teen to Carolinas Medical Center, where he was pronounced dead.
Police said Wright and Cousart knew each other and it was not a random act.
Earlier this week, AllHipHop caught up with the ever-controversial 50 Cent to discuss his critically acclaimed mixtape with DJ Drama The Lost Tapes. Now, in part two of their interview, Fif speaks on squaring off with the younger generation of Hip Hop stars.
The G-Unit general explained that he doesn’t sweat whether he’s viewed as being as successful or as relevant as the rising generation of emcees. He says that his ten year run on Forbes’s list of the Wealthiest Hip Hop Artists – in which he came in at #5 in 2012 – is proof enough that he has no need to worry about the competition.
“I been on the Forbes list 10 years straight – consecutively,” he said. “When I came on the Forbes [list] this year, I’m like, ‘Would you look at that? I’m still there.’ I’ve been on a motherfuckin’ lunch break – I’ve been on vacation and I’m still there. Now I’m telling you I’m hustling in a different way and it’s paying off. If you look at it, I ain’t put an album out in three years, and I’m still in the list? Okay, let’s see the other guys do that.”
Fif also spoke on former G-Unit soldier Young Buck and how he feels about the the Tennessee rapper’s well-documented financial woes. The Queens rapper showed little remorse for Buck, saying that after all the moral and monetary support he gave him over the years, Buck shouldn’t have “bit the hand that feeds.”
“Where I’m from, we got a code of conduct that we follow: don’t bite the hand that feeds you,” he said. “If somebody [wants] to make you a success and comfortable in every way, down to the point that I pay your taxes for you after you [mismanage your money]…and you still [act] disrespectful and say the kind of shit you saying? Niggas is lucky you don’t just kill ‘em. Niggas shot me for $5,000…[I] feel fuckin’ sorry for somebody that has no opportunities; [I] don’t feel sorry for the person who did something stupid.”
During a recent interview on Hot 97 with Cipha Sounds and Peter Rosenberg, Prodigy denied having any beef with Havoc following a slew of vitriol from the latter’s Twitter account against P.
After repeatedly denying any beef, as well as maintaining that Havoc’s Twitter account was hacked, Rosenberg asked Prodigy why he and Havoc waited so long to debunk the rumors.
“Me and Havoc’s businessmen,” explained Prodigy. “We stepped back and was like, ‘Alright, how can we use this to our advantage?’”
“We were like, ‘Alright, we got a record about to drop,’” he added.
Rosenberg responded, “So you’re acknowledging that once it became big, you said, ‘We might as well milk it for what it’s worth,’” an assertion that Prodigy confirmed.
Throughout the interview, Cipha Sounds and Peter Rosenberg asked about inconsistencies in Mobb Deep’s story, pointing out that Havoc’s tweets allegedly came from a computer, not a phone as the duo implied. Cipha and Rosenberg also stated that trustworthy sources told them that Prodigy and Havoc had recently gotten into a fistfight.
“I would watch them sources you’re talkin’ too,” responded Prodigy, smiling. “Me and Hav are business as usual.”
G. Dep has been convicted of murder for shooting and killing a man while robbing him at gunpoint in 1993.
According to The Washington Post, the former Bad Boy Records artist faces at least 15-years-to-life for slaying the man, believed to be 32-year-old John Henkel. Upon hearing the verdict, G. Dep hugged his lawyer, Anthony Ricco.
“He has a conscience and a heart, and his conscience and his heart brought him to where he is today,” said Ricco. “He’s probably making the most powerful statement a rapper of his era can make, which is to be accountable and to do the right thing.”
Prosecutors viewed G. Dep, who confessed to the murder years later, as a threat. “Eighteen years ago, the defendant made a calculated decision to steal from, shoot, and kill an innocent person on the street,” said Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus R. Vance Jr.
G. Dep will be sentenced on May 8th.