It was reported Chief Keef would leave juvenile detention center a changed man, according to a preacher who said the rapper agreed to a baptismal.
Not even a day out of jail, the “Hate Being Sober” rapper made a Facebook post disparaging a Chicago Gangster Disciple street gang.
“F— a TOOKA gang!!! BITCH IM 3 Hunna,” the post read. It has since been deleted.
The quote is an infamous line from his song “3Hunna.” The song appears on his major debut studio album “Finally Rich.”
In “3Hunna,” Chief Keef raps, “F*ck a Tooka gang b*tch, I’m 3hunna,” while in “John Madden,” he raps, “F*ck a Tooka Gang, I let this ruga bang.”
Watch Chief Keef’s ’3Hunna’ Music Video Below
Shondale Gregory, known as “Tooka” to relatives and friends, was a South Side Chicago teenager who was shot and killed on Jan. 12, 2011 while awaiting a bus. Friends formed “Tooka Gang” in his honor.
The message to a violent street gang displays Chief Keef is back to his old ways.
Chief Keef planned to turn his life over to Jesus Christ, Rev. Corey Brooks told the Chicago Sun-Times.
Brooks said he visited the “I Don’t Like” rapper in juvenile detention and would baptize him at his non-denominational New Beginnings Church in the Woodlawn neighborhood, according to the Sun Times.
Brooks told the Sun Times Chief Keef “has had a chance to think. He is an entertainer, that is how he sees himself. But at the same time, he has a God-consciousness. He is not some terror who is wreaking havoc.”
Chief Keef, born Keith Cozart, was sentenced to 60 Days in a juvenile detention center for violating his probation.
Judge Carl Anthony Walker said Thursday Chief Keef, whose real name is Keith Cozart, would have to serve two months in Illinois Youth Center in St. Charles, IL.
Chief Keef reportedly broke down in tears several times during his court preceding pleading with the judge to not send him to juvenile detention, according to the Chicago Sun Times.
However, Judge Walker reportedly said he would not tolerate the teen’s “blatant violations of the court’s order.”
Judge Walker found Interscope artist Chief Keef in violation of probation early Tuesday, according to the Chicago Tribune.
Juvenile Court Judge Carl Anthony Walker ordered Chief Keef into custody for his role in operating a firearm during an interview with Pitchfork Media in June 2012.
Walker ordered the online music publication to turn over “the entire unedited version” of Chicago rapper Chief Keef holding a rifle at a gun range. In the video, Chief Keef, whose real name is Keith Cozart, can be seen shooting the weapon inside the gun range.
Chief Keef was placed on an 18-month probation for pointing a loaded handgun at a Chicago police officer in 2011.
Police responded to a call of shots fired on Dec. 2, 2011 just before noon on the 6100 block of South Indiana, according to DNAinfo.com.
Police confronted Chief Keef as he was walking out of his grandmother’s apartment complex. Chief Keef, who was 16 years old at the time, brandished a loaded “blue-steel handgun” and eluded police for a half-block before being apprehended.
While in pursuit, police fires several shots at Cozart, but missed, according to a police report obtained by DNAinfo.com
Though the rapper, born Keith Cozart, didn’t fire his weapon, he did point his gun at officers- twice.
Cozart reportedly was charged with three counts of aggravated assault with a firearm on a police officer and aggravated unlawful use of a weapon- all felonies. He was sentenced to home confinement at his grandmother’s house- the same home where the viral “I Don’t Like” music video was shot.
The “I Don’t Like” rapper has been under intense scrutiny by Chicago prosecutors for two alleged violations on his probation. In addition to the online video, The Interscope Recording artist failed to earn his GED by an August deadline.
The rapper also was found associating with Black Disciple gang members after police responded to a call of gang disturbance in the 6300 block of South King Drive, according to the Sun Times
Chief Keef’s probation prohibited him from having any guns or illegal drugs or associating with gang members.
“He is still blowing off this court. He is still doing what he wants to do,” Assistant Cook County State’s Attorney Julian Brevard said in a Nov. 2 court hearing, according to the Sun Times.
His “whole image is that he is a tough guy,” he added.
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