Ally Lotti Allegedly Selling Another Juice WRLD Sex Tape, Fans Are Outraged

BYGabriel Bras Nevares14.3K Views
Link Copied to Clipboard!
Juice Wrld In Concert - Atlanta, GA
ATLANTA, GEORGIA - MAY 12: Juice WRLD performs in concert during "Death Race For Love" tour at Coca-Cola Roxy on May 12, 2019 in Atlanta, Georgia. (Photo by Paras Griffin/Getty Images)
This is far from the first time that Juice WRLD's ex, Ally Lotti, caught his fanbase's ire over her seemingly inappropriate leaks.

Ally Lotti is once again facing the wrath of the Juice WRLD fanbase for allegedly selling a sex tape online featuring her and her late rapper boo. Of course, since the sources for this information mostly come from social media screenshots without checking Lotti's page, take it with a grain of salt, but understand that this headline should seem familiar to you. There have been plenty of previous cases of the Chicago artist's audience speaking on not just how his former partner has used and engaged with his legacy, but on how everyone close to his life has squandered his posthumous recognition.

For example, Ally Lotti previously caught flack earlier this year for allegedly selling some of Juice WRLD's dreads and bodily fluids. You can imagine how disgusted some fans were, not just physically in terms of how gross it sounds but in terms of how she could make massive profits off of his items through exploiting fan obsession rather than preserving these belongings. However, some might argue that it's more intimate and connected for fans to be so "close" to an artist rather than look at them through museum glass. But it's clear that Juice's likeness and career hasn't really been respected and preserved as much as it probably should.

Ally Lotti Under Fire Again For Another Alleged Juice WRLD Sex Tape Controversy

Apart from the Ally Lotti controversies, Juice WRLD's team allegedly fumbled a Kid Cudi collaboration according to Mr. Rager, and there have been much more controversial questions about how management and loved ones released posthumous material in bulk. It's sad to see disputes like this happen, but it's small in the face of his impact. The "Burn" creative continues to resonate with young and old audiences alike, and he remains a beloved innovator from the 2010s and beyond. In fact, we might not fully understand the breadth of his influence yet.

Meanwhile, there are other ways in which Juice WRLD's legacy manifested in heartening and positive ways for not just his family and loved ones, but for the wider fanbase. For one, his mother launched a crisis text line centered around mental health issues to provide prompt, empathetic, and professional assistance amid emergencies. Juice is one of many artists who sadly represents the importance of these mental health conversations. But more importantly, he's a beacon of hope for folks to see brighter days and overcome their hardships.

About The Author
Gabriel Bras Nevares is a music and pop culture news writer for HotNewHipHop. He started in 2022 as a weekend writer and, since joining the team full-time, has developed a strong knowledge in hip-hop news and releases. Whether it’s regular coverage or occasional interviews and album reviews, he continues to search for the most relevant news for his audience and find the best new releases in the genre. What excites him the most is finding pop culture stories of interest, as well as a deeper passion for the art form of hip-hop and its contemporary output. Specifically, Gabriel enjoys the fringes of rap music: the experimental, boundary-pushing, and raw alternatives to the mainstream sound. As a proud native of San Juan, Puerto Rico, he also stays up-to-date with the archipelago’s local scene and its biggest musical exponents in reggaetón, salsa, indie, and beyond. Before working at HotNewHipHop, Gabriel produced multiple short documentaries, artist interviews, venue spotlights, and audio podcasts on a variety of genres and musical figures. Hardcore punk and Go-go music defined much of his coverage during his time at the George Washington University in D.C. His favorite hip-hop artists working today are Tyler, The Creator, Boldy James, JPEGMAFIA, and Earl Sweatshirt.