Wednesday, October 18, 2017

K Zeus Drops Sensual NSFW Video for his Single "The Backroom' (Deep/Simone's Interlude)


The Lightning is Coming



With K Zeus Album "A 90's Baby Playlist" dropping November 9th, it seems to get the hype train rolling K Zeus has released a sensual video for his song The Back Room ( Deep/Simone's Interlude).

Check it out below as long as the safe work Audio version below



Friday, October 6, 2017

A-Thug Harlem Rapper is Dropping Hit's Left & Right



Hit After Hit

Harlem Businessman & Rapper A Thug has been preparing his fans and his haters with new quality  music and videos ... Last seen chopping it up with DMX and pushing the Black Rolling Stones clothing Line on 125th in Harlem New York  CLICK HERE FOR MORE .Nearing the completion of his upcoming album MEGASTAR A Thugga has been traveling to California, Hawaii, The Dirty AKA South Cakalaka, South Carolina, and many other exotic locations so he could  drop these singles for the ladies such as HENNY D, & MILKY WAY as well as classy sophisticated songs and videos like  Billionaires Boy Club...peep the videos below and show A - Thug some love on Itunes & CDBaby...

MILKY WAY



https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/mil...
NEW SMASH HIT A-thug - Milky way ft pharaoh (world DEBUT )
THIS IS A GROWN , EXTRA SPICEY AND MELODIC SOUND.
A-THUG TOOK IT TO THE NEXT LEVEL WITH THE VIDEO #XXL HOT AND STEAMY!!! 
CREDITS +DIRECTED BY MEGASTAR FILMS - SHOT BY LOU BANZ -CO STARRING MEGASTAR FAME -FILMED IN HARLEM 
EDITED BY GEO
SPECIAL THANKS TO MASTTER GEGE , TONE & COOLIN CAM .



Henny D 



"HENNY D" VIDEO DEBUT -A-THUG +FILM IN HAWAII , NEW YORK & MYRTLE BEACH S.C. (MEGASAR T.V.)
BUY SONG FROM
https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/im-... scenes from #Harlem #SouthCarolina #Myrtle Beach to #Hawaii this this is a big project and I'm saying so I hope you all enjoy this is a little snippet video coming soon make sure you have downloaded on my #IMABLACKROLLINGSTONEVOL2 !!! Im black one of stone volume 2 on #iTunes #Amazon #CDbaby #Spotify ect . ..leave some comments 

Billionaire Boys Club



BILLIONAIRE BOYS CLUB (B.R.S) - VIDEO -A-THUG 2017"HALL OF FAME ALBUM 
https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/h-o...
Black Rolling Stones DEFINETLY Stepped It Up On this Track, Speaking Upon Manifesting Billions Of Dollars To His Company
Video Shot By Megastar T.v

Tuesday, October 3, 2017

Michael Beasley Says He's as Good as LeBron and Kevin Durant





Since joining the Knicks this offseason, Michael Beasley has said some pretty strange things. Over the last couple weeks, in particular, the new Knicks forward has talked about everything from why he wears wristwatches on his ankle to why he’s confused over the whole "humans only use 10 percent of their brains" concept.

But he may have said the strangest thing yet during a recent interview with Bleacher Report. While talking about how he’s a changed man after enduring a series of personal and legal setbacks through the early part of his NBA career, Beasley was asked about why he thinks he never developed into the type of player many people expected him to be when he was selected No. 2 overall by the Heat in the 2008 NBA Draft. And Beasley said that part of the problem for him has always been perception. Because he has often struggled to keep his name out of the news for things that he’s done off the court, he believes it has hurt his reputation on it. And he thinks that, if not for the negative news, he would be considered one of the best players in the NBA today, right up there with the greats who grace the court every night.



"[It’s] mostly perception," he said. "As far as talent wise, I match up with Kevin [Durant], LeBron [James]. I match up with the best guys in the world. I’m not being cocky; it’s just always how I felt. But I got into trouble as soon as I got into the NBA, and it left a bad taste in a lot of people’s mouths."

But he may have said the strangest thing yet during a recent interview with Bleacher Report. While talking about how he’s a changed man after enduring a series of personal and legal setbacks through the early part of his NBA career, Beasley was asked about why he thinks he never developed into the type of player many people expected him to be when he was selected No. 2 overall by the Heat in the 2008 NBA Draft. And Beasley said that part of the problem for him has always been perception. Because he has often struggled to keep his name out of the news for things that he’s done off the court, he believes it has hurt his reputation on it. And he thinks that, if not for the negative news, he would be considered one of the best players in the NBA today, right up there with the greats who grace the court every night.

"[It’s] mostly perception," he said. "As far as talent wise, I match up with Kevin [Durant], LeBron [James]. I match up with the best guys in the world. I’m not being cocky; it’s just always how I felt. But I got into trouble as soon as I got into the NBA, and it left a bad taste in a lot of people’s mouths."

Beasley isn’t wrong about his perception playing a part in the way people compare him to other NBA players. The perception is that Beasley was a bit of a bust as a No. 2 overall pick, and it’ll always be hard for him to shake that. His career stats—12.6 points, 4.7 rebounds, and 1.3 assists per game—also 





But good news: Beasley is going to be playing on a Knicks team this season that is expected to stink. So if Beasley—who is still relatively young at just 28—is able to make the Knicks look even slightly competitive over the next six months, it could go a long way towards changing the way people perceive him. He’s going to need to do more than just say and do strange things, though, if he wants people to do anything other than laugh when he compares himself to the KDs and LeBrons of the world.

Lavar Ball pulls LaMelo out of high school to focus on basketball



LaVar Ball said Monday he plans to remove son LaMelo from Chino Hills High School in Chino Hills, California, and home-school him for the next two years, the Los Angeles Times' Eric Sondheimer reported.

LaMelo averaged 27.5 points and shot 43.2 percent from the field in 30 games for Chino Hills as a sophomore in 2016-17. He's the No. 30 player overall and No. 5 point guard in the 2019 recruiting class, according to Scout.

"LaMelo is not going to be at school tomorrow with his Lamborghini parked in front," LaVar said, per ESPN.com's Darren Rovell.

ESPN.com's Jeff Goodman provided context for LaVar's decision:



LaVar detailed his issues with Chino Hills head coach Dennis Latimore with ESPN.com's Ramona Shelburne:


Chino Hills let Stephan Gilling go as head coach in April. Gilling had told For The Win's Andrew Joseph in March that LaVar had undermined his coaching at times by entering the locker room and offering instructions from the stands that contradicted what he had coached the team to do.

LaVar will take over LaMelo's training, telling Sondheimer he's "going to make him the best basketball player ever."

While LaMelo can still play AAU ball with Big Baller Brand, removing him from the high school circuit altogether would be a surprising move. The Missouri Tigers' Michael Porter Jr., the No. 3 recruit in 2017, per Scout, was home-schooled but still played for Nathan Hale High School in Seattle.

According to Sondheimer, LaMelo still plans on signing a letter of intent with the UCLA Bruins, though there's the matter of whether his signature Melo Ball 1 sneaker will impact his NCAA eligibility.



Thursday, September 28, 2017

Megastar Brand looking for the best Audio Engineers In New York (Music Studio)



Megastar Studios located in Harlem New York at 148th and Broadway are looking for the best audio engineers in New York/New Jersey Area. At Megastar Brand Studio's work is always in high demand,with some of the best unsigned and underground talent one hit away from fame and fortune. If interested email Megastardvd@gmail.com or call (917) 238-6081 to inquire about openings to engineer, ask to speak with Aaron Mcbride. Look at the job qualifications below to see if you qualify.

Role and Responsibilities


  • Mix and Master Artist Songs 
  • Send mixed / mastered tracks to clients via email
  • organize artist sessions in folders
  • enforce studio rules
  • make artist feel comfortable and give the quality sound recording advice.

Job Functions


  • Excel at Pro Tools 8 and Higher
  • Have inner working of Digi Design Sound board and Studio equipment
  • Understanding of major plug-ins and info on where to find more plugins to ensure the highest quality mixes.




Tuesday, September 26, 2017

DRAKE,LEBRON,CHRIS BOSH INTERVIEW EACH OTHER


Drake x LeBron x Chris Bosh | WHO'S INTERVIEWING WHO



Drake's ties to basketball run deeper than courtside appearances 
at Toronto Raptors games and wearing basketball jerseys at his 
concerts, he's a fervent basketball fan who has developed
 friendships with top-tier acts in the sports from LeBron James 
to Stephen Curry and Kevin Durant. For the latest video on 
LeBron's UNINTERRUPTED YouTube channel, Drake sits 
down with James and former Raptor and Miami Heat all-star 
Chris Bosh, as they discuss their admiration for one another
 and former Raptor-turned-veteran journeyman Vince Carter's 
influence on their lives. 

In the clip, the trio reflected on their respective careers and
how they eventually met each other. Bosh took a moment to 
praise Drake for his success and all he's done for Toronto, 
saying that while being labeled a "Canadian artist" used to 
have a "negative connotation at the time," Drake found a 
way to step outside of that box and "do so many great things." 
"It's been a journey and it's been incredible to do it this way,"
 the rapper told Bosh, later adding that "there was a time 
where it was really, it was really tough to feel like we could
 ever transcend that actual literal border" but his hometown
 has created a "monster" due to the passion and support
 from fans. 

The men then shifted their focus to discuss Carter and his 
affect on each of their lives. James starts by reminiscing
 about how impactful the eight-time all-star's athleticism was 
to him as he developed his own craft.

"Vince was that guy where you're like if he gets one dribble 
inside that three-point line, you better move," James said. 
"For a kid like myself who started to find his way with some 
athleticism, you looked at Vince like, 'Damn, I ain't gon be
 able to get to that point but if I could get half [or] three-fourths
 of it, then I'm doing something right.'"

Drake on the other hand, says that Carter's presence made 
Toronto's nightlife feel "larger than life."

"We had celebrities coming to our city and performing that 
would’ve never been here before. We had rappers and
 people from here that were acting like we were in New York,
" Drizzy added. "People were driving different cars and 
starting businesses, he created a culture for us that we had 
only seen on television."

Drake and LeBron James are currently promoting 
The Carter Effect, a documentary on Vince Carter's 
basketball career and impact on the Toronto scene. 
Drake and James are executive producers for the film, 
which was produced by James' digital programming
 network UNINTERRUPTED. 

CHECK THE 6 MIXTAPE FEAT DRAKE, TORY LANEZ,
 K ZEUS, THE WEEKND AND MORE

HOODIE MELO NOT ALL HEROES Wears Capes THE ORIGINS OF HOODIE MELO




Not all heroes wear capes, but some wear hoodies. During Oklahoma City Thunder media day, Carmelo Anthony showed up wearing a charcoal hoodie under his new OKC jersey. If there were any questions about "Hoodie Melo" going with Anthony to the Thunder, we got our answer pretty quickly. 

As Anthony fielded questions from the media, one reporter had the audacity to suggest the idea of Melo coming off the bench. "Who me?" he asked in disbelief.

Does this reporter know Hoodie Melo's NBA2K18 rating? 









After regaining his composure following the biggest laugh he's had in probably years, Hoodie Melo responded, "I don't know where that started, where that came from. Aye P, they said I gotta come off the bench!" 

Later on, Anthony revealed the origins of Hoodie Melo. "It started with a beanie, like I was just in the gym and I didn't have a haircut, and I was like, 'I'm just gonna go and throw a hat on. I wanted to sweat, and I just started working back out in the summer," he explained. "From there, it went to a hoodie and it got out, and the phenomenon started."

"For me, it was just about showing a different focus that I have, a different motivation, and just locking in to what I have to do. And locking myself into the gym, and locking myself into focusing in on my body," Hoodie Melo continued. "Because I didn't know what was going to happen. It was so much going on that was surrounding me that I just wanted to find a way that I can just focus in, and that's when Hoodie Melo was created."

CARDI B GOT THE JUICE NOW


Cardi B is the first female rapper to rule without any other billed acts since Lauryn Hill in 1998. Plus, Portugal. The Man earns its first top 10.

Cardi B becomes the first female rapper to top the Billboard Hot 100 chart without the assistance of any other credited artists in nearly 19 years, as her debut hit "Bodak Yellow (Money Moves)" rises from No. 2 to No. 1 on the latest chart (dated Oct. 7).

Plus, Post Malone's "Rockstar," featuring 21 Savage, roars in at No. 2 on the Hot 100, and at No. 1 on the Streaming Songs and Digital Song Sales charts, and Portugal. The Man earns its first Hot 100 top 10, as "Feel It Still" pushes 14-10.

"Bodak," released on The KSR Group/Atlantic Records, makes Cardi B (born Belcalis Almanzar, in the Bronx, New York) just the second female rapper to top the Hot 100 without any other billed artists, following Lauryn Hill's first solo Hot 100 entry (apart from the Fugees), "Doo Wop (That Thing)," for two weeks beginning with its Nov. 14, 1998, debut at No. 1.

Cardi B is only the fifth female rapper ever to lead the Hot 100 at all. After Hill, Lil' Kim ruled for five weeks in 2001 with Christina Aguilera, Mya and P!nk on "Lady Marmalade"; Shawnna reigned as featured on Ludacris' "Stand Up," which topped the Dec. 6, 2003, chart; and Iggy Azalea's introductory Hot 100 hit, "Fancy," featuring Charli XCX, led for seven weeks in 2014.

Cardi B is also the first female soloist to top the Hot 100 with a debut track unaccompanied by another artist since Meghan Trainor, whose "All About That Bass" led for eight weeks beginning Sept. 20, 2014.

"Bodak" bullets at No. 2 on the Streaming Songs chart with 46.4 million U.S. streams, up 14 percent, in the week ending Sept. 21, according to Nielsen Music. It bounds 12-3 on Digital Song Sales, up 85 percent to 56,000 downloads sold in the week ending Sept. 21, marking the Hot 100's top gain in download sales (aided by a 69-cent discount price in the iTunes Store). The track also lifts 16-13 on Radio Songs, with 62 million all-format audience impressions, up 8 percent, in the week ending Sept. 24. ("Bodak" spends a fifth week at No. 1 on the Rap Airplay chart and a second week atop R&B/Hip-Hop Airplay; crowns the Rhythmic Songs airplay chart, with a 3-1 rise; and debuts on Pop Songs on at No. 37.)

Notably, for a second straight week, a song tops the Hot 100 but is not the week's No. 1 title in streaming, airplay or sales; still, it accumulated enough overall chart points to reign.

As for Atlantic Records in 2017, thanks to Cardi B's new No. 1, multiple leaders on the label have ascended to their first weeks at the Hot 100's summit in the same calendar year for the first time since 2012, as Ed Sheeran's "Shape of You" ruled for 12 weeks from its debut at No.  1 in Jan. 28. Five years ago, Flo Rida's "Whistle" and Bruno Mars' "Locked Out of Heaven" each ascended to the top for Atlantic.

Cardi B's breakthrough hit also spends a sixth week at No. 1 on the Hot Rap Songs chart and a fourth frame atop Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs.



Monday, August 7, 2017

Coolin Cam Amsterdam Feat Vado Hits The Streets Hard



Whoah

Hot off the presses Coolin Cam a Harlem artist from 145th and Amsterdam/Broadway has just dropped another banger feat a cosign from New York Legend Vado. Amsterdam is heavy on the punchlines and melodic morphine on the beat check out this video below and also his cosign from The Weeknd



Tuesday, August 1, 2017

Beats By Dre: How They Came To Be | K Zeus Speaks




Jimmy Iovine, speaking in New York at the University of Southern California's Global Conversation, told the complete story of how he founded Beats with Dr. Dre nearly 10 years ago.

As excitement around CDs was starting to wane — and Apple's iPod was surging in popularity — Iovine, a record producer, said he was frustrated.

He mentioned approaching Doug Morris, then the CEO of Universal Music Group, about his desire to move onto something hardware-related. He was fascinated that Apple's Steve Jobs was "making hardware and selling it through software."

"I went to him and I said, 'Doug, I can’t sell CDs anymore, I’m not going to be the guy who sold the last CD, I’m just not that guy.'"

Morris, who wanted Iovine to stay within the industry, eventually negotiated a new contract for Iovine, so that he could pursue new ideas.

"Doug got them to give me my new contract where I could actually innovate and start a business within the company," Iovine said. "It was an incredible thing, it was a very bold thing, and then I went on a mission."

Iovine then set out to find a new project, constantly reminded of Jobs' success with the pocket-size music player that could hold 1,000 songs.
"That thing that Steve Jobs was doing with these shiny white objects was always in my mind, and how he was using our stuff to push it out," Iovine said. "And everyone is saying, 'Wow this is the coolest thing in the world.' I said, 'Yeah, but part of what’s making it cool is what we’re doing for him at Apple with iTunes.'"

A short time later, Iovine, who was already friends with the rapper Dr. Dre, bumped into him by chance, and the idea for Beats began.

"I was walking down the beach one day and I ran into Andre Young, Dr. Dre," Iovine said. "I was exercising, and I said, 'How’re you doing?' And Dre is very soft-spoken, doesn’t talk much, he just said to me, 'Yo, my lawyer, he wants me to sell sneakers — what do you think?'

"I said, 'Dre, nobody in the world cares about how you dress or will care about your sneakers. What you should sell is speakers.' At that moment, he said to me, 'We can do that?' And I said, 'F--- yeah.'"

For Iovine, it was exactly the opportunity he had been searching for.

"It all hit me at once: Steve Jobs, the record business, the iPod, Dre, 'cool' ... it all hit me at once, and I said, 'Let's do this.'"

The two then had to figure out a name for the business.

"[Dre] said, 'You know I use this word ‘beats,'" Iovine said. "'You know, I make beats, right, so 'Beats by Dr. Dre.''

"I said, 'OK, headphones ... beats ... by Dr. Dre — headphones and speakers.'

"He said, 'I’m in,' and that was the beginning of the company, and that’s exactly how it happened."
As excitement around CDs was starting to wane — and Apple's iPod was surging in popularity — Iovine, a record producer, said he was frustrated.

He mentioned approaching Doug Morris, then the CEO of Universal Music Group, about his desire to move onto something hardware-related. He was fascinated that Apple's Steve Jobs was "making hardware and selling it through software."

"I went to him and I said, 'Doug, I can’t sell CDs anymore, I’m not going to be the guy who sold the last CD, I’m just not that guy.'"

Morris, who wanted Iovine to stay within the industry, eventually negotiated a new contract for Iovine, so that he could pursue new ideas.

"Doug got them to give me my new contract where I could actually innovate and start a business within the company," Iovine said. "It was an incredible thing, it was a very bold thing, and then I went on a mission."

Iovine then set out to find a new project, constantly reminded of Jobs' success with the pocket-size music player that could hold 1,000 songs.
"That thing that Steve Jobs was doing with these shiny white objects was always in my mind, and how he was using our stuff to push it out," Iovine said. "And everyone is saying, 'Wow this is the coolest thing in the world.' I said, 'Yeah, but part of what’s making it cool is what we’re doing for him at Apple with iTunes.'"

A short time later, Iovine, who was already friends with the rapper Dr. Dre, bumped into him by chance, and the idea for Beats began.

"I was walking down the beach one day and I ran into Andre Young, Dr. Dre," Iovine said. "I was exercising, and I said, 'How’re you doing?' And Dre is very soft-spoken, doesn’t talk much, he just said to me, 'Yo, my lawyer, he wants me to sell sneakers — what do you think?'

"I said, 'Dre, nobody in the world cares about how you dress or will care about your sneakers. What you should sell is speakers.' At that moment, he said to me, 'We can do that?' And I said, 'F--- yeah.'"

For Iovine, it was exactly the opportunity he had been searching for.

"It all hit me at once: Steve Jobs, the record business, the iPod, Dre, 'cool' ... it all hit me at once, and I said, 'Let's do this.'"

The two then had to figure out a name for the business.

"[Dre] said, 'You know I use this word ‘beats,'" Iovine said. "'You know, I make beats, right, so 'Beats by Dr. Dre.''

"I said, 'OK, headphones ... beats ... by Dr. Dre — headphones and speakers.'

"He said, 'I’m in,' and that was the beginning of the company, and that’s exactly how it happened."