Producer DJ Frass Admits He Doesn’t Make Beats Years After NotNice Called Him Out

DJ Frass admitted that he doesn’t make beats in response to NotNice calling him out years ago.

DJ Frass hasn’t been having a good go at it in recent times. Following an announcement by Khago that he is considering suing the St. Thomas native comes word that he has admitted to not being the producer of some of his beats. Creating his own riddims is one of the reasons that the deejay is so sought-after.

Khago, who was awarded US$800,000 at the end of May in a countersuit against his former manager and producer Kemar ‘Flava’ McGregor, made it public that he intended to go after all the producers he believes took advantage of him. That list included Hot Frass. Khago said: “Mi a guh sue Seanizzle, mi a guh sue Jordan, mi a guh sue DJ Frass. Mi neva meck dolla outta mi hit song dem.”

Now following a recent interview for Television Jamaica’s The Entertainment Report, the deejay has seemingly confessed to not creating the riddims under his DJ Frass Records label. He admitted the shocking piece of information while being interviewed by the founder of the show, Anthony Miller.

Miller grilled Frass about the accusation made by Notnice some time ago that he did not go to the studio and work on beats himself. As he made the revelation he added that even though he may not have originated the beats he’s written a lot of number one tracks over the years. A point he was once again asked to clarify.

“Mi write a lot a songs for a lot of top artissiz. Right. Mi construct a lot a songs. Even if me don’t play a instrument, mi still contribute. An a man (beat maker) caan just sen a beat come gi mi. Ninety percent a di time, a me seh ‘yow, mi want dah vibe yah’ or mi wi just come suh or supppm, yuh understand?” he continued.

The “Good Comfort” deejay tried to defend his actions, saying that he may not build the riddims himself, but he has an ear for putting together the right beats.

“Puff Daddy nuh build ridddim. Most a di man dem weh build riddim, weh part dem deh now to my level? TJ records and nuff odda big producer like – yuh have a lot a big producer like DJ Khaled. Yuh have a lot a big producers in Jamaica wseh dem nuh build riddim, but dem a big producer. Dem orchestrate everything; dem know weh dem want,” Frass proffered.

He added that he and Notnice have no quarrel and that he did what he had to do to survive the business. “And listen to mi. Di most a dem weh build riddim, where are they now. Just tell mi. A 11 year me inna it now enuh.”

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Vybz Kartel Bashes Jamaica’s Government Over COVID-19 Strategy

Vybz Kartel is among many Jamaicans who aren’t thrilled about the Jamaican government’s new COVID-19 curfew.

Addi Di Teacha stepped into a disciplinarian role a few days ago, as he lashed the government of Jamaica and heads of state for what he sees as systematic mismanagement of public offerings and “basic domination of the Masses,” otherwise called “Slavery 2.0.” Vybz Kartel used a recent video clipping from Television Jamaica’s Prime Time News to drive home his point.

In the 20-second clip, which was shared on TikTok, a female is questioned about the effectiveness of the curfew in curtailing the spread of Covid-19. In her response, she stressed that large swarms of people are chugged together in the daytime, which simply defeats the purpose of a nighttime curfew. “So corona no walk a day?” She questioned throughout her brief interview.

The “Imagine” deejay decided to provide an answer to the question so many citizens have been asking after curfews were touted as a measure to curb the rise in Covid cases. “Because the system run by Bakras & Boasty Slaves… Puppets for the western powers…& overall common criminals,” read the caption below the video the deejay shared.

He continued by pinpointing the exact areas in which he believes the government has failed the population over the years, likening the move to one of the cruelest forms of oppression, chattel slavery.

“When is not limiting access to education, employment, basic stuff like roads electricity & running water, or even our pursuit of wealth, its limiting we very physical movement. disrupting the ppls economic lifeline. basic domination of the Masses. Slavery 2.0. A traitor dem!” Vybz Kartel declared.

The sometimes controversial dancehall deejay has been, and perhaps still remains the voice of the masses despite being convicted of murder in 2014. His pre-prison releases such as 2005’s “Emergency,” 2009’s “Dem Nuh Like We,” and 2010’s “Where Is The Love (Black Child)” all contain lyrics hitting out against social injustice. The tracks, coupled with numerous interviews and candid public speeches, have helped to shape his public persona of a modern-day dancehall Robin Hood.

The entertainer’s legal team is currently preparing to contest his murder conviction at the UK’s Privy Council. This follows the retention of a guilty verdict by the island’s highest court, the Jamaica Court of Appeal, in 2020. Vybz Kartel and his co-accused, Shawn Campbell and Kahira Jones have already been granted conditional leave to take their case to the Privy Council.

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