Yesterday, a gossip tabloid reported erroneously that rap artist Chris “Ludacris” Bridges (“Petitioner”) lost his court case to baby mama, Tamika Fuller. The tabloid, Radar Online, reported that Chris was ordered to pay $35,000 for Tameka’s attorney fees.
That’s what her side wants you to believe.
Ludacris did not lose the court battle for custody as was widely reported yesterday.
Click the link below for the correct information regarding Chris Bridges vs Tamika Fuller.
Illseed of Allhiphop.com is a professional who always links back to Sandrarose.com, unlike MediaFakeout. But a post Illseed published on the hip hop site today got it all wrong.
Pastor Mason Betha is back on the market. The former rapper who once went by the nom de guerre Ma$e is seeking a divorce from Twyla Betha after 12 years of marriage and 2 kids.
Eviction records on file at the courthouse seem to suggest a motive behind Tamika Fuller’s demands for upfront cash of $7,500 from rapper Chris “Ludacris” Bridges. Let’s just say that Fuller has a history of having trouble keeping a personal residence based on the public records I’ve obtained. I could go into greater detail, but it’s Sunday, and I must save something for my next post.
Yesterday, TMZ.com reported that an Atlanta Judge ordered rapper Chris “Ludacris” Bridges to pay his baby mama $7,000 a month in child support for his 2-month-old daughter, Cai Bella Bridges. The facts about how much child support Tamika Fuller will receive are completely wrong. Check out the real facts after the break!
R&B singer John Legend and his leggy supermodel wife Chrissy Teigen were seen taking a walk with their French bulldog on Ocean Drive in Miami Beach, FL earlier today. Chrissy graces the cover of the annual Sports Illustrated‘s celebrated Swimsuit issue, on stands next week.
Photo: Pichichi / Splash News
Some of you weren’t even born when the youngest in charge, Special Ed dropped his blazing debut album of the same name when he was a mere lad of 16. Propelled by the album’s scorchers, “I Got It Made” and “I’m The Magnificent,” Ed’s album, Youngest in Charge, went on to sell more than 500,000 copies in 1989.
The Jamaican-born rhyme slayer followed up those hits with “Come On, Let’s Move It” off his sophomore album Legal, which dropped in 1990 when Ed turned 18.
But where is Special Ed now?