We The Best’s own Vado has been feeding the streets lately with a slew of new freestyles, but tonight he decided to change things up and give Funk Flex the green light to premiere an all new original cut titled “You Already” featuring Chinx, 2 Chainz, and Ace Hood.
Papoose may be the only modern rapper with the audacity to name a new track after one on Illmatic, but he's also one of the few with the necessary bars to back it up. He recruits Vado for a guest verse, and says this track is a single from his upcoming second album.
Most recently, Ransom has been focusing on his freestyles, sharing his takes on "0 To 100" and "They Talked About Jesus" in the past few weeks. But he's now gearing up for the release of a mixtape called Presidential Vol. 1, and shared the project's first track, "Now On."
Ted Smooth is consistently dropping remixes, and he generally makes a point of getting New York rappers to hop on his reworks. Recently, we've seen him work with The LOX on Chris Brown's "Loyal", Troy Ave on Mack Wilds' "Henny", and Maino on Trey Songz' "Na Na".
Coming in hours after hearing Joell Ortiz’ take on it, We The Best artist, Vado, decides to jump on Drake’s popular track “0 To 100”. The Boi-1da produced track is re-worked a little bit by Dolla Bill Kidz, and features Vado adding his Harlem flavor to it.
Maino is so focused on the rap game he had to write a song about it. Today the self-appointed King of Brooklyn releases a new leak featuring Vado and DJ Spinking "Focused" which follows up his last effort "You Can't Touch This."
Vado's been taking a liking to Lil Wayne's recent material in the past few weeks. After freestyling over Weezy and Drake's Boi-1da and Vinylz-produced "Believe Me" beat last week, the Harlem MC has just shared a "Street Mix" of Rick Ross and Lil Wayne's "Thug Cry."
It’s no coincidence that Lil Wayne’s new single, “Believe Me”, has been remixed by so many. We recently heard N.O.R.E. tackle the Vinylz and Boi-1da-produced cut, but today We The Best’s own Vado decides to add some Harlem flavor of his own to it.
When hip-hop began, samples were all that DJs and producers had to construct instrumental tracks with. They'd dig through crates of vinyl trying to find isolated drum breaks, melodies or vocals that they could repurpose for use in hip-hop music.