Bobby Shmurda has been locked up for a minute now, but he's got a decent amount of unreleased material. This morning, his GS9 affiliate Abillyon shared a new track "Hold It Down (38)" that features a sung verse from Shmurda.
Looks like Bobby Shmurda is going to be in jail until 2016. His request for bail was denied yet again Monday, with his trial for drug conspiracy and weapons-possession charges getting postponed until February 22 of next year.
While Bobby Shmurda remains behind bars, new music from the GS9 member continues to find its way online. Tonight, fellow GS9 member, Abillyon, decided to release a new single called “Cool It Down” which features a new verse from Bobby Shmurda.
Earlier today, Bobby Shmurda, Rowdy Rebel and the eleven other GS9 members who were arrested in December all went to the Manhattan Supreme Court for their first hearing since being brought in on 69 different charges.
About a month out from the arrests of Bobby Shmurda, Rowdy Rebel and several other members of GS9, it looks like the crew was gearing up to promote Rebel's solo career in the months leading up to their untimely run-in with police.
Bobby Shmurda found overnight success with his video for "Hot Nigga" which spawned a Vine sensation, a dance craze, and plenty of radio play which landed the track a placement in the top 10 of Billboard's Hot 10, and earned Bobby a deal with Epic Records.
What's this? Bobby Shmurda and Rowdy Rebel rapping on a Zaytoven beat? Yes, believe it or not, the GS9 rappers' down South influence comes to fruition today with "On My Way," a new track helmed by Rich The Kid and produced by Zay.
Bobby Shmurda was undoubtedly the biggest breakout story from his GS9 crew this summer, but Rowdy Rebel seems to be hot on his heels. The co-creator of the "Shmoney Dance" was recently featured on Jim Jones' We Own The Night Pt.
Philly native Jahlil Beats broke out a few years back when he made some beats for hometown homie Meek Mill, but lately, he's experienced some unprecedented notoriety for a beat he made over two years ago.
In 2014, there's no doubt that rap beefs have gradually moved from the streets to the tweets, with artists taking shots at each other from the comfort of their digital devices rather than face-to-face.