Abi Brigz Full Biography, Her Music, Awards, Achievement, Net Worth PLUS More
Abi Brigz. Singer, songwriter from Bloomfield New Jersey. She been writing all her life. Poetry, lyrics, short stories, thoughts, ect.
Date Of birth:
Names Of Parents:
In school, her writing would grab a lot of my English teacher’s attention. She Will never forget her freshman English teacher. She was convinced She would be a good writer, but after she saw her perform after school in the musicians club, she told her “forget being a writer your going to be a singer”.
Both of her parents were musicians. Her dad was in a rock band and her mom studied opera and cello in school. They introduced her to many different styles of music.
She attended the School of Rock in Montclair for about 4 years working with a vocal coach. She recall this one day during her lesson she had a few instructors watching through the window and hearing her sing. One of the instructors told her mom She could have a music career right now if they really wanted, but it was best to stay in school.
Age Of Music Career Started:
She was only 14 then. She started writing lyrics young, when she was about 11 or 12.
She started recording two years ago with “Mpower Records”, a label for independent artists.
She have a few singles out and an EP that came out this past January 2021. She had worked on her EP for two years with Mpower.
She had 3 songs play on the radio. “You and I twice” on “Brave New Radio” and my two songs “Necessary” and “Self Love” on Blaze It Up Radio several times.
More Photos Of Abi Brigz Below:
Kamala Harris has gone 29 days without a news conference since being tapped for border crisis role
On Wednesday, U.S. Rep. Chip Roy, R-Texas, joined the list of GOP lawmakers who’ve publicly questioned whether Harris is committed to addressing border issues such as unaccompanied minors, overcrowding at migrant shelters and crimes perpetrated in border towns by Mexican cartels.
“Kamala Harris has been on the job for a month. Literally, she has done nothing,” Roy said during an appearance on Fox News’ “The Faulkner Focus.” “She’s not gone to the border. She’s done nothing to address this.”
“Kamala Harris has been on the job for a month. Literally, she has done nothing.”
Roy claimed that cartels had taken “operational control” of the border region and that “Democrats refuse to do anything about it.”
In Arizona on Wednesday, Republican Gov. Doug Ducey called on the Biden administration to declare a national emergency along the border – a day after Ducey sent National Guard personnel to the area.
“We’re willing to pay for this out of our own budget, even though this is a federal responsibility and the costs should be paid by the federal government,” he said.
Harris, meanwhile, has still not announced any plans to visit the border region, whether in Arizona, New Mexico, Texas or her home state of California.
But on Wednesday, Fox News learned that Harris will be traveling in June to the so-called “Northern Triangle” region of Central America – which includes the nations of Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador. Conditions in those countries – including poverty, cartels and the effects of natural disasters, such as hurricanes – are said to contribute to sending migrants northward in an attempt to enter the U.S.
White House officials have said Harris is focused on these “root causes” of migration rather than on conditions at the border itself – an explanation that hasn’t appeared to satisfy the vice president’s critics in the GOP.
Prior to Harris’ trip in June, she is scheduled to meet online next Monday with Guatemala’s President Alejandro Giammattei and then follow up the next day by participating in an online roundtable with Guatemalan community groups, the vice president’s office said Wednesday.
Police chiefs hail Chauvin verdict as a key step to healing
Not long after a jury convicted former Minneapolis Police Officer Derek Chauvin of killing George Floyd, police chiefs across the U.S. started speaking up. And it wasn’t to defend the police.
New Orleans Police Superintendent Shaun Ferguson said convicting Chauvin on Tuesday showed “police officers are not above the law.” Charmaine McGuffey, the sheriff in Cincinnati, said it was a “necessary step” in healing a nation torn apart by police violence. Miami Police Chief Art Acevedo encouraged Americans to breathe “a collective sigh of relief.”
Law enforcement leaders said Chauvin’s conviction was a step toward restoring trust in the criminal justice system and repairing relations between police and the communities they serve. It was a major departure from years past, when even the highest levels would close rank around an officer following an on-duty killing.
But police leaders and activists alike cautioned that a single case will not end systemic racism or stamp out excessive force in departments nationwide.
“The American justice system has not always served all of her people well, and the death of George Floyd is a shocking example of where we can fail each other,” said Madison, Wisconsin, Police Chief Shon Barnes, the city’s first Black police leader. “As an officer of the law, I believe that today justice has prevailed. We hear you. This moment matters.”
At Chauvin’s preliminary, attendants saw video from spectators and police body-worn cameras and heard observers depict how the white official stuck his knee to Floyd’s neck as the Black man shouted out, “I can’t relax.”
Minneapolis Police Chief Medaria Arradondo testified against Chauvin, breaking the “blue mass of quiet” that has since quite a while ago covered responsibility around police bad behavior. Arradondo told members of the jury that Chauvin’s direct disregarded division strategy, conflicted with preparing and “is unquestionably not piece of our morals or our qualities.”
Some enormous associations for typical officials likewise upheld the decision, however it’s muddled whether that opinion was all inclusive when the overall practice is to safeguard officials right away.
Floyd’s demise last May led to daily fights across the U.S. furthermore, requests from activists to destroy or profoundly reexamine the part of police in the public arena.
Since then, some police departments have instituted changes — such as banning chokeholds or setting timelines for the release of body-cameravideo of fatal police interactions — and many state legislatures are debating police reform bills.
Activists dedicated to systemic changes to American policing have criticized those steps as far too limited. But Chauvin’s conviction gave cautious hope to many who have watched officers face no criminal consequences for other killings of Black Americans, from the 2014 chokehold death of Eric Garner in New York City to last year’s suffocation of Daniel Prude in Rochester, New York.
Activist Isaac Wallner said Chauvin’s conviction suggested the country may be starting to take Black communities’ cries of police abuse seriously. But he said a single verdict won’t make him feel safe in his hometown of Kenosha, Wisconsin, where no officers have been charged in last year’s shooting of Jacob Blake.
“Until that day happens when police are afraid to abuse their badge, I’ll continue to be afraid of the police,” Wallner told The Associated Press. “As of right now, they’re not afraid because too many of them have gotten off.”
Law enforcement leaders in cities large and small said the verdict was just a first step.
“The work of doing justice for George Floyd doesn’t end today,” San Francisco Police Chief William Scott said. “My hope for all of us in criminal justice roles is that we rise to this moment, and learn the lessons that history has, frankly, been trying to teach us for decades.”
Darin Balaam, the sheriff in Washoe County, Nevada, said, “It is past time we hold law enforcement officers who tarnish our profession and oath accountable for deplorable actions.”
Acevedo, the Miami police chief and president of the Major Cities Chiefs Association, said law enforcement leaders across the country took the unusual step last year of decrying Chauvin’s actions because the bystander video was “shocking to the conscious.”
“Anyone who would question the righteousness of this conviction, I would say they really need to take a good, hard look at their own gut because I question their humanity,” Acevedo told the AP on Wednesday.
Even some police unions supported the verdict.
Patrick Yoes, president of the National Fraternal Order of Police, said the “trial was fair and due process was served.”
Unions for officers in Los Angeles, San Francisco and San Jose said the verdict “was just” and offered “an opportunity to improve how our nation is policed.” And the usually pugnacious head of New York City’s officers union, Patrick Lynch, said: “What Derek Chauvin did that day was not policing. It was murder.”
Chauvin’s Minneapolis police union thanked jurors for their dedication but also criticized elected officials for what it deemed political pandering and divisive comments about police.
“There are no winners in this case and we respect the jury’s decision,” the Police Officers Federation of Minneapolis said in a statement.
The verdict was especially profound and complicated for Black officers, who see the struggles of policing and race in both their work and personal lives.
Terrance Hopkins, president of the Black Police Association of Greater Dallas, said he was relieved Chauvin was convicted but acknowledged that “it’s hard to see an officer take a fall like this.”
“It helps me to do my job because this is how we build trust,” said Hopkins, a senior Dallas police corporal. “The trust has been taken away by us not holding officers accountable.”
Tattered relations between police and communities have been driven by centuries of poverty, poor schooling and a lack of economic opportunity in “inner cities and very diverse communities,” said Malik Aziz, former executive director of the National Black Police Association and incoming chief in Prince George’s County, Maryland. Officers alone can’t address those issues, he said.
“Until we actually face those facts of any structural or institutional racism or discrimination or prejudice or poverty, then we’ll continue to see these things flourish,” Aziz said. “This should not be a day of celebration, but it should be a day for us to actually have a real dialogue.”
Sisak reported from Fort Pierce, Florida, and Bleiberg from Dallas. Associated Press writers Dan Sewell in Cincinnati; Scott Bauer in Madison, Wisconsin; Kevin McGill in New Orleans; Scott Sonner in Reno, Nevada; Robert Jablon in Los Angeles; Walter Berry in Phoenix; and Michael Balsamo in Washington contributed to this report.
Quavo Says That Migos’ “Culture 3” Is “Going Into Mixing”
Quavo Says That Migos’ “Culture 3” Is “Going Into Mixing”
Quavo says that Migos’ “Culture 3” is going into mixing.
Quavo has provided the latest update on the Migos’ upcoming album, Culture 3, saying that the project is “Goin InTo Mixing” on Twitter, Sunday.
In March, Murda Beatz confirmed that he was working Culture 3 in the studio with the Migos. He helped produce the massive Culture II hit “MotorSport,” featuring Nicki Minaj and Cardi B.
Culture II was released in 2018 and is the last Migos project to be released.
Earlier this week, the trio teased the album’s imminent release with a photo of the three roasting marshmallows on the beach. “Bout That Time To Bring The Heat,” Quavo wrote in the caption.
The project could likely feature some bars about Quavo’s ex, Saweetie. Earlier this week, the Migos rapper shared a preview for an upcoming song with lyrics dissing Saweetie. Quavo and Saweetie separated in a highly publicized breakup back in March, after Saweetie wrote on social media that Quavo was unfaithful
“Lil’ bitty b*tch, she slimy, she sneaky/I’m takin’ back that Bentley,” he raps, referencing a story that alleged he had Saweetie’s Bentley repo’d.
Saweetie’s newest single, “See Saw” released earlier this week, shows the rapper coming back at her ex. “How you fumble the baddest b*tch, are you a dumb n***a?” she says on the track,