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Rapper Boosie Badazz is allegedly under investigation by child protection services after making the shocking claim that he paid a woman to perform oral sex on his sons and nephews, who were 12 and 13 at the time.

The Louisiana-based musician made the admission during a 57-second Instagram Live session on Wednesday, May 13.

In the video, the rapper, real name Torrence Hatch Jr., said:

"Hell yeah, I got my f**king son d**k sucked. I'm training them boys right. Ask any of my nephews, ask any of them, ask my son. Yeah, when they was 12, 13, they got (oral sex)... That's how it's supposed to be.

"Yes, a grown woman, grown, super grown, checked his a** out. Checked all my nephews out, super grown. Is she grown? She check me out. I know what the f**k she did to them, she checked me out, that b***h. I'm getting them prepared, man."

He added that he had "trained" his son, also named Torrence, to "f**k p***y" and "eat p***y all day everyday."

Although Boosie's admission sounds inappropriate to authorities, this coming-of-age ritual between father and son is actually common in the Black community.

Badazz's remarks come after he posted a birthday message to Torrence back in 2017 as he turned 14, with the caption reading in part that he "got a bag for you n a bad b**ch to give u some h**d."

Following the father-of-8's Instagram Live, users took to social media to slam the rapper for his actions, with some insisting they reported him to child services for the illegal act of soliciting sex workers for anyone under the age of 17.

"Boosie admitting to facilitating the molestation of preteens, by an adult woman, should be enough for his account to be deleted and banned at the very minimum," one person wrote. "Y'all can't tell me this homophobic a** man is not sick. Talking about training his sons to be sexually abused. This is rape culture," another commented.

Badazz has yet to respond to the backlash.

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Photos: Atlanta PD

A mom who abandoned her 14-year-old special needs son at an Atlanta hospital may not face prison time.

Atlanta police charged Diana Elliot, 37, with child cruelty after she abandoned her special needs son outside Grady Memorial Hospital on the cold night of Dec. 4.

Security cameras captured Elliott escorting the smiling teenager into the lobby of the hospital and then leaving the scene in a red minivan.

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Photos: Atlanta PD

The teenager, who is unable to communicate verbally, wandered outside looking for his mother after she left.

A kindhearted nurse on her lunch break noticed the boy standing outside the hospital. She escorted him back inside the hospital where he was cared for until police arrived.

"It was fortunate there was a nurse at Grady hospital, who was on her break, who went outside and happened to notice this young man outside," said police Lt. Jeff Baxter. "He needed help and shouldn't have been left like that," Baxter told Channel 2 News.

The teenager is now in the custody of the Georgia Division of Family and Child Services, according to Channel 2 News.

Elliott was tracked down by police and arrested on Wednesday. She was booked into the Fulton County Jail on felony child cruelty charges.

She told police she was overwhelmed caring for her son and her three other children.

Parents with special needs kids attended Elliott's bond hearing on Thursday. Her attorney - a parent to three special needs children himself - represented her pro bono (for free). The attorney believes the boy may have Down syndrome.

The judge said she would rather see Elliott get the childcare help she needs rather than send her to prison.

Georgia's "Safe Haven" law allows overwhelmed mothers to leave newborns at hospitals, fire stations, police stations and sheriff's offices without facing prosecution.

The law does not permit abandoning toddlers, adolescents or teenagers anywhere in Georgia.

Parents of unwanted adolescents or teenagers are urged to call DFACS, or give up their parental rights instead of abandoning their older children.

"It's rare that you see somebody older than a newborn being abandoned - it's very rare," Atlanta police spokesman Carlos Campos told WSB-TV.

"Our message is that we definitely understand that parents can feel overwhelmed by special needs children - that's something that everyone can empathize with," Campos said. "But leaving them unattended is not the proper solution. The child was found outside, cold and hungry, and that's just not an appropriate way to deal with something like this."

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Houston residents are directing their anger at a judge who returned 4-year-old Maleah Davis to her abusive home in February. Maleah had been missing from that home for over a month. On Friday, Maleah's remains were recovered in Arkansas and flown back to Houston on a private jet.

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The model girlfriend of a boy band singer is being accused of faking their son's illness in a possible case of Munchausen by proxy. The photo used in this post is a stock photo.

The model broke up with the boy band singer about a year after the child was born. She claims the boy has a rare disorder for which he needs surgery. She posts dozens of photos of the child undergoing diagnostic testing in various hospitals.

In a social media post on Monday, Nov. 26, the model acknowledged that a case has been filed with Child Protective Services in NYC, though she didn't specify the details of the CPS case.

The model is now demanding a meeting with the governor of New York and the mayor of New York City to discuss the case with CPS.

She accused the singer of not paying the boy’s medical bills, but his fans accused her of faking the severity of the child's illness for attention.

Munchausen syndrome by proxy (MSBP) or Munchausen by proxy (MBP) is a psychological disorder characterized by attention-seeking behavior by a caregiver who exaggerates the illness of a person in their care.

Sufferers of MBPS are most often women with small children.

Disclaimer:

The photo used in this post is a stock photo. It is being used for illustration purposes only and is not intended to identify any particular individual as the subject of this post. We take no responsibility or liability for the assumptions made by our readers.

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