Chief Keef Slams Judicial System Amid Mike Brown Controversy, Calls For Urban Community To Educate Themselves and Accomplish Goals

Chief Keef said (or wrote) an inspiring mouthful following a controversial decision by a grand jury not to indict Ferguson officer Darren Wilson for killing unarmed teen Mike Brown.

Sosa offered his condolences to Brown’s family and shared his sentiments on police brutality in a spirited IG post.

“They all get my condolences,” he wrote. “Police wonder why its f--- them!!! And the judge wanna lock me up for smoking weed!!!”

Chief Keef was named a fugitive in the national instant background check system due to his continuous missed court hearings for his DUI case, according to the Chicago Sun Times. Sosa now can be arrested in any state and extradited back to Illinois.

A $50,000 arrest warrant was issued for the 19-year-old Glo Gang rapper in August after he missed a scheduled court appearance for his DUI case, WGNTV reports.

Keef pleaded not guilty to misdemeanor charges of driving under the influence of marijuana April 11.

It’s highly unusual for anyone to be entered into a national background check system for a DUI charge, but Lake County Sheriff Mark Curren told the Sun Times such measures had to be taken due to Sosa’s “flagrant disregard for the justice system” despite his charge being only a misdemeanor.

Chief Keef has a deep disdain for the judicial system.

In new song “How It Went,” he raps, “Walk in n court like f-ck the judge, tell him suck my d-ck.”

Sosa went on to call for those from impoverished urban communities to stay in school and accomplish their dreams- unless, of course, one’s knowledge and talents supersedes traditional schooling.

“Yeah ima banger but I’m smart from books to street, I’m sure we all are,” he wrote. “Why everyone should stay in school and reach goals unless u have unordinary talent or wealth because in them streets, them hoods is hard!”

Sosa said it’s possible for everyone to make it, but the judicial system throws out roadblocks in the nation’s ghettoes to stunt one’s progress in this country.

“…We all can make it out, but then u got the crooked a-- cop system In every hood in every city!!!!” he wrote. “Idk what to say do if you are jus walkin and get gunned down by a cop??”

But Sosa made sure to challenge to all to stop the violence amongst each other in their communities.

“Not even a opp,” he continued. “I mean stop the violence but see me I come from violence So it’s gonna be always a little around me maybe when Ima old man I’ll look back and laugh. But first I gotta make it! I am I will!!! #RIPMikeBrown”

Sosa continued to vent his frustrations on the Mike Brown case. Sosa went on to comment on the inequalities in the nation’s education system in poorer communities. Sosa said he was one of the lucky few to make it out the “slums,” but acknowledged the many others who aren’t so lucky.

“Idgaf what nun yall gotta say Gay a-- people shout out them real fans!!!! Now Ima get disrespectful suck my dick… Yall heard what I had to say RIP Shawty!!! All that he tried to approach the police s--- police lie everyday B!!!!! I don’t give a f--- if he got caught f------ ya mama!!!!! N---- is it illegal s--- dese dirty a-- cops doing is Illegal B!!! I’m done #RIPeveryblackdeceased cuz them n----- could’ve made it!!!! anywhere they wanted to be!!! But the cops make it hard then the governor charging mfs out the a-- to go to nice schools and get nice stuff s--- all f----- up!!!! Happy I was a chosen one but be careful because there is two types of chosen, There’s when u go up with him chosen Or, When u reached a life goal to leave the slums!!! The Jungle!!! Them streets out there are those two things. Life is all about who? Tomorrow! – Chief Keef #RIPMikeBrown,” the caption on his post read.

A video posted by AlmightySo (@chieffkeeffsossa) on

Chief Keef told fans to not let his gang affiliations and urban dialect fool them because he is indeed smart.

“Mfs got me mistaken trust im the smartest richest Gangbanger ain’t it funny I can say that? Guess what mfs? I can read a book fully thru2!!!

“And spell my a-- off!!!!!

“Don’t let me slang fool ya!!!

“And my hand writing better then some of my h-es but I still blow that thing at yo a--!! Trust & believe where I come from man …sh-t!!!!!” he wrote on Twitter.

Sosa went on to post a graphic animated drawing a masked “opp” hanging with a headshot bullet wound. He and son Krue are shown holding assault rifles.

“And then I post this Jus to tweak u hating mfs out!!!!” he captioned his post.

People of color have long been targeted by the nation’s judicial system.

It is hard to dismiss the disproportionate number of Black and Latinos in prison. African Americans and Latinos combined comprise nearly 60% of the prison population despite making up only a quarter of the U.S. population.

It must be noted the prison system in the United States is a multi-billion dollar business. The states and federal government spend about $74 billion a year on incarcerating citizens, according to CNBC. The prison system additionally employs 800,000 people.

The U.S has the highest incarceration in the world with 7 million individuals under some form of correctional control, according to report probing racial disparities in the United States Criminal Justice System.

Prison is the United States’ form of new Slavery. MSNBC reports there are more African Americans in prison or “under watch” in the judicial system than in Slavery in 1850.

It is the unjust drug laws that unfairly target drug users and dealers in predominantly African American communities that keeps this steady stream of Black men heading into jail cells.

The law hands out stiff sentences 100 times greater to dealers of crack c------ more than distributors of powdered c------. Those from privileged backgrounds are more likely to use powdered c------.

Plies memorably took aim at the United States’ unjust drug laws in the hard-hitting song “100 Years.”

“How in the f**k can fo’ birds get you a life sentence? But give a cracker seven years for money launderin’ millions,” Plies raps.

It was in the early 1970s when President Richard Nixon coined the “War on Drugs” phrase and upped efforts to incarcerate the distributors and users of the drugs through the Comprehensive Drug Abuse Prevention and Control Act of 1970.

Crack-c------ coincidentally hit the predominantly black inner cities of America hard a few years later in the early 1980s and continues to crumble these communities.

President Ronald Reagan took Nixon’s program a step further in 1988 by creating the National Drug Control Policy to coordinate drug-related legislative, security, diplomatic, research and health policy throughout the government, according to Politico.

Since Nixon’s measure was implemented, there has been a 700 percent increase in the U.S. prison population, according to MSNBC.

The allure of selling drugs comes from high unemployment in the African American community. African Americans have long been shut off from well-paying employment opportunities.

Chicago has one of the highest unemployment rates in the nation.

In 2011, African American unemployment in Chicago ranked third highest in the country, according to a report by the Economic Policy Institute.

Huge disparities continue to exist between black and whites as it did pre-Civil Rights era.

The poverty rate amongst African Americans in Chicago stands at 34.1 percent, more than triple that of Whites, according to statistics compiled by Chicago Reader. For Whites, the poverty rate is 10.9 percent.

The unemployment rate for African Americans in Chicago is 19.5 percent, more than double that of Whites, which is 8.1 percent.

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