Lil JoJo’s Brother Swagg Mocks Chief Keef for Crying in Court in New Song ‘Opp Thot’

Chicago artist Swagg, brother of slain teen Lil’ JoJo, took aim at Interscope artist Chief Keef in new song ‘Opp Thot.”

The “Bail In Bail Out” rapper made fun of Chief Keef’s legal woes.

“How you cryin over two and you from O Block,” he raps.

Chief Keef, who claims affiliation with The Black Disciples street gang, showed emotion at his court sentencing.

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.”

Comedian Lil’ Duval recently weighed in on rapper Chief Keef’s legal woes.

Lil’ Duval said it doesn’t surprise him that Chief Keef was affected by his sentence.

Chief Keef, he said, is still a boy.

“Chief keef cried over 60 days? I’m not surprised. Y’all forget he still a lil boy. Ask any teacher that teach bad kids,” he wrote on his Twitter account.

Chief Keef is not yet 18 years old, so he was sentenced to serve his time in a juvenile detention center.

Some Twitter users said Chief Keef had no reason to cry given it is juvenile detention. Lil’ Duval slammed critics, writing, “He’s a CHILD that is jail to him.

“Most of the people on 1st 48 cry. That don’t mean they not killers,” he wrote.

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

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

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 prohibits 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.

Chief Keef posted defiant messages on Nov. 2 to his Twitter account, according to the Sun Times.

“Prosecutors want me back in jail?! I aint going!!!! … IM out here tryin to get this money & they wanna stop me from shining!!!” he wrote.

Judge Carl Anthony Walker ruled he wouldn’t lock up the 17-year-old rapper before a Nov. 20 hearing. Though he acknowledge Chief Keef should be placed on “electronic home monitoring.”

Chief Keef reportedly left court pumping his fists in a display of victory. According to the Sun Times, he told a reporter before his court proceeding that it would be “a piece of cake.”

Listen to Swagg’s “Opp Thot” below

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