Chief Keef is perhaps the most controversial rap artist to step onto the Hip Hop scene in recent years. This is arguably attributed to Sosa building his career off disrespecting rap rivals and even the dead.
Upon the release of the much-anticipated “Almighty So” mixtape, Sosa posted a photo of himself and fellow O Block rapper Boss Top dropping the “I’s” for Insane.
The caption on the photo read, “Die I’s Like Aiki!”
Aiki Muhammad, 17, hailed from the Bricksquad 069 neighborhood in Englewood, South Side Chicago. Muhammad was gunned down July 16, 2011 during a house party following a dispute over a hat.
Muhammad died from his injuries five days later in the hospital.
Friends formed “Aikiville” in Muhammad’s honor following his death.
Bricksquad member Smylez wrote an anthem for the slain teen. Smylez released a visual for the single “Aikiville (JoJo World)” from “The Villain” mixtape.
The visual, filmed by Mr. 2 Canons, is set in Chicago’s famed landmark “Navy Pier.”
Aikiville is an ode to Muhammad and Joseph “Lil’ JoJo” Coleman.
Chief Keef is no stranger to mocking the dead.
Keef’s most infamous occurrence came following the death of Lil’ JoJo.
Chief Keef laughed at news of Coleman’s death on his Twitter account.
“hahahahahhahahahahahahahaahhAAHAHAHAHA #RichNi**aShit,” Keef wrote. “Its Sad Cuz Dat N***a Jojo Wanted To Be Jus Like Us #LMAO.”
Lil’ JoJo, born Joseph Coleman, was murdered in a hail of gunfire in a drive-by shooting on Sept. 4, 2012 as he was riding on the back pegs of a friend’s bike.
His death came following a beef with Chief Keef’s Glory Boyz Entertainment camp, namely rappers Lil’ Reese and Lil’ Durk.
Sosa again mocked Lil JoJo in later tweets.
“Boa U Better Get Yo Lil Jojo Lookin A-- Out my Face,” he wrote on Twitter..
This tweet came a little over four weeks after messages concerning Lil’ JoJo mysteriously surfaced on Chief Keef’s Facebook in early May.
Chief Keef addressed the messages, saying he was hacked.
“Lmfao Dey Been Stole My Facebook When I Got locked Up L,” he wrote.
The perpetrator wrote, “R.I.P JOJO” on Chief Keef’s Facebook.
The message further stated JoJo made the wrong choice in making “3HunnaK,” a diss song that takes aim at the Black Disciples street gang.
The message also refuted all claims that Chief Keef had anything to do with Lil’ JoJo’s murder.
“…all im saying I didnt have anything to do with jojo murder at all so stop inboxing me saying why I kill him or why did you have somebody to kill him #300,” the message said.
In April, Chief Keef stirred controversy in a subtle, yet not so subtle message taking aim at the Englewood teen.
Sosa seemingly disparaged JoJo via his Twitter account, writing, “He died damn Thought he Was team no lackin.”
Chief Keef disrespected yet another dead teen in other social media posts.
Sosa Instagrammed a disrespectful photo that takes a “shot” at slain Chicago teen Shondale Gregory.
Several men can be seen in the photo pointing guns at the back of a young man’s shirt.
The shirt reads, “Middle Fingers to Shondell.” The shirt also displays an upside down pitchfork, which is a direct diss to the Gangster Disciples street gang.
Gregory, whose nickname was Tooka, was gunned down by a masked gunman on Jan. 12, 2011 as he was awating a bus. He was 15.
“Tooka Gang” was subsequently formed in the South Side Chicago teen’s honor following his death.
Chief Keef infamously dissed Tooka Gang upon release from jail in a Facebook post.
“F*ck a TOOKA gang!!! B---- 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.”
Check out Aiki’s memorial video below
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