VIDEO:RAPPER YUNG JOC IS A DEADBEAT DAD?


According to a woman named Fatimah Jester,rapper Yung Joc is a dead beat dad. Fatimah claims that the rapper is behind in child support payments:

VIA WSBTV:

The mother of Atlanta-based rapper Yung Joc, whose real name is Jasiel Robinson, said a child support payment would be music to her ears.In an exclusive interview with WSB-TV, Fatimah Jester said the Grammy-nominated rapper, who resides in Riverdale, owes her $2,000 in back child support for his 7-year-old son Amoni.“I never thought he would be putting me through some of the stuff I’m going through now. I can’t even get in contact with him for things for my baby … it’s just hard,” said Jester.She said Yung Joc, one of the hottest and wealthiest entertainers on the rap scene, is reportedly worth millions. The rapper also owns a luxury car rental business.Jester said because the rapper has continuously missed his court-ordered child support payments, it has forced her to pay late fees on her own bills.
“The type of money he makes, $2,000 is nothing,” said Jester.The single parent said the situation has created a financial struggle, while the rapper is living large.
Lawyers said they’ve had difficulty finding the rapper to serve him with court papers for unpaid child support.Jester said the rapper may love their son, but he has a poor way of showing it.“Mr. Robinson has all kinds of cars, Bentleys, Mercedes Benz, Ranger Rovers, Two Range rovers,” said Jester.

A judge is set to hear the case in court on Sept. 11.

 

WATCH VIDEO OF FATIMAH’S INTERVIEW NOW

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~ by blackcelebritykids on August 18, 2008.

8 Responses to “VIDEO:RAPPER YUNG JOC IS A DEADBEAT DAD?”

  1. Saggin Pants
    Pass this on to Our Youth, Our Parents, Our Black Men and Women
    Letter from a college student
    The other day, a friend of mine visited me in the lobby of my dorm just to chat while her
    laundry was drying. As we were chatting, two young freshmen came by. One of the boys wanted to ‘talk’ to my friend (as in date). She asked him how old they were, and both of the boys replied 18. My friend and I both laughed hysterically because we are both 22 years old. After my friend left, the young men were still hanging around and one wanted to know how he could gain her
    interest.
    The first thing I told him to do was to pull up his pants! He asked why, and then said he liked saggin’ his pants. I told him to come over to my computer and spell the word saggin’. Then I told him to write the word saggin’ backwards.

    S-A-G-G-I-N

    N-I-G- G-A-S
    I told him the origin of that look was from centuries ago. It was the intent of slave owners to demoralize the field workers by forbidding them to wear a belt as they worked in the fields or at
    any other rigorous job. In addition, men in prison wore their pants low when they were ‘spoken for’. The other reason their pants looked like that was they were not allowed to have belts because prisoners were likely to try to commit suicide. And, saggin’ pants prevents you from running.
    We as young Black people have to be the ones to effect change. We are dying. The media has made a mockery of the Black American. Even our brothers and sisters from Africa don’t take us seriously. Something as simple as pulling up your pants and standing with your head held high could make the biggest difference in the world’s perception of us. It is time to do right by ourselves. We need to love and embrace each other. No one is going to do that for us.
    It all comes down to perception. What people perceive is what reality to them is. We have to change not only the media’s perception of us, but we need to change our perception of ourselves.
    Remember all eyes are on you Black Man. All eyes are on you Black Woman. All eyes are on your Black Child. People point the finger at us and expect us to engage in negative and illegal activities, to manifest loud, boisterous behavior, to spend our hard earned money in their stores, buying goods we don’t need, or really want. We have allowed not only the media, but the government and the world to portray us as a ‘sub-culture.’ They have stripped our culture down to the point where the image of Black people is perpetuated as rappers, athletes, drug users, and consumers of junk food, expensive tennis shoes, expensive cars, expensive TVs, cell phones and not investing in homes for our families.
    We are so much more!!!!!!!
    To all our Black Men: It’s time to stand up. There are billions of Black Women who want to do nothing more than worship the ground that you walk on. We are so in love with your potential. We want to have your back, we want to love, support and cherish every ounce of your being. But with that you have to show that you are willing to be the head of our households. You have to prove yourselves worthy of our submission. We need you to be hard working…Not a hustler. We need you to seek higher education, to seek spirituality. We need you to stand! And trust us; we will have your back. We know that it gets hard. We know you get weary. Trust and believe that there is nothing that a Black Man and a Black Woman can’t handle with GOD on their side.
    To all our Black Women: It is also time for you to stand up. It is time for you to stop using our bodies as our primary form of communication. It is time to be that virtuous woman that Proverbs spoke of. You cannot sit by the wayside while our men are dying by the masses. You are the epitome of Black Love. It starts within you. You need to speak with conviction to let not only our Black Men know, but the world, that you are the Mothers of this world. You are so powerful. You are so beautiful. You need to love and embrace every blessing God has given us physically, emotionally and spiritually.
    For all our Black Children: We need to love them. We need to teach them. We need to stand up for them. We need to protect them. We need to show them that there are no ‘get rich quick’ schemes. We need to tell them that they WILL die trying if they submit to a life of crime and deceit. We need to teach our children that no one will love them the way we can. And being a basketball player, a rapper, or a drug dealer is not reality. It’s not realistic and only a small percentage of people ever make it as a rapper or professional athlete. We need to teach our children that we can be more than rappers and athletes. We can be the owners of these sports teams. We can be the CEO’s of OUR fortune 500 companies. We need to believe in literacy. I am almost certain if we were to look back to the 1930’s and 40’s, the literacy rates for Black American Children are probably still the same.

  2. Preach girl. I have to say I like what you had to say. Each one teach one. It is how we will raise above oppression. What is even more impressive to me is the fact that you are 22. You go girl. We need more like you.

  3. @Melissa- Your message is so beautifully and eloquently stated. I co-sign 100%!!! You’re an intelligent and insightful young woman and our communities would benefit tenfold if we heeded messages such as yours. I look forward to seeing your posts on this as well as other blogs!

  4. It is a shame that his payment is only 2,000$ a month,it not like he is paying 30k a month! I think child support should be equal and it shouldnt be right to put all the blame of fathers! Mothers are to blame also! We need to exposed mothers who are not doin their jobs as mothers!

  5. Preach GUrl !! we need more like you and thats so true whats so hard about painy 2,000 and he makes millions … I hope this is not true because he should wnt to support his child but who knows we never know the real story god bless the family!!!

  6. Cute kid and hopefully he isn’t

  7. I co-sign Joy. What silly babymama’s do for a little fame.

  8. I fill u gal.but u hav 2 understand that blood is ticker than water.

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