"Get On the Throne with The Elite Team"
I'M THE HARDEST WORKING FEMALE YOU MAY EVER MEET!!!
I am the owner of T.E.T. Entertainment L.L.C.
We are a talent management/development agency based in Cleveland, OH. We also specialize in Entertainment event planning.
Description of services:
-Multi-Media Solutions (videography/photography)
-Entertainment event planning, production, & Marketing Services
-Event professional photography
-Host, Owner, Producer of "The Elite Radio Show" (Current)
"Like" our Fanpage: https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Elite-Radio-Show/153936518097273?fref=ts
-T.E.T. Entertainment presents: Sunday Dinner Cypher | Monthly Hip Hop Cypher held at Villa sneaker village hosted by: DJ Stoke| Videography: #HipHopDigital | Photography: R. Lamar Photos #Its_the_R
-Operations Executive for Oh Tens Magazine. www.ohtensonline.com and OOH-WEE Magazine (2011-2013)
-Ohio Hip Hop Awards Rep/Sponsor (2007-2013)
-Recurring show: Cleveland Music Classic, which is held every quarter. We showcase Cleveland and surrounding cities musical talents. (2008-2010)
-Full Sail University working towards my BA in Entertainment Business and a Masters in Sports Management.
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I have my hand in so many projects. Ask me and I probably know how to do it or can find someone who does.
The unanimously passed ordinance, which still needs to be approved by the mayor, bans any search warrant that does not require police to announce themselves and their purpose at the premises. It requires any Louisville Metro Police Department or Metro law enforcement to knock and wait a minimum of 15 seconds for a response.
Louisville Mayor Greg Fischer vowed to pass the ban as “soon as it hits my desk.”
“This is one of many critical steps on police reform that we’ve taken to create a more peaceful, just, compassionate and equitable community,” Fischer said on Twitter Thursday.
Today we stand in solidarity by blacking out our Social Media pages. Some of us have done the research and understand the purpose, some of us are following others because they think it’s just the right thing to do, some of us are posting just to post and others just don’t give a damn.
This movement was started by a group of Black Women and was later hijacked by who knows and thus the #BlackoutTuesday hashtag was started. The original hashtag was supposed to be #TheShowMustBePaused and it was intended to make an impact on the Music Industry.
Our Community is angry, tired, frustrated and ready for change. We’re displacing our anger on each other and being critical of how we individually or collectively choose to protest.
We may only be FREE-ISH but apart of that Free-ish-dom is the right to play our part the best we know how without criticism from within.
Philadelphia rapper Chynna Rogers, best known as Chynna, died today (April 8), her family confirmed through her management. “Chynna was deeply loved and will be sorely missed,” the family wrote in a statement. Her cause of death is currently unknown. She was 25. Chynna Rogers began her career as a model, signing with Ford Models when she was 14. She found a mentor in A$AP Yams as a teenager, and her affiliation with the A$AP Mob ignited her efforts to build a career as a rapper. She released her first singles in the early ’10s, finding online success quickly with 2013’s “Selfie” and 2014’s “Glen Coco.” She followed those with a few EPs, including 2015’s I’m Not Here, This Isn’t Happening and 2016’s Music 2 Die 2. She later said her music was “for angry people with too much pride to show how angry they are.” Rogers was open about the opiate addiction with which she struggled in the wake of her music taking off, addressing her troubles on her 2016 mixtape Ninety. She released Ninety on her 22nd birthday that August, having accomplished three months of sobriety. She told Pitchfork in a 2018 Rising interview, “It got to the point where I had to do something just to be able to get onstage and do my job. I didn’t like that.” Her final release was December’s in case i die first EP.
2020 United States Census Frequently Asked Questions
What Is the 2020 Census?
The 2020 Census counts every person living in the United States and five U.S. territories.
The count is mandated by the Constitution and conducted by the U.S. Census Bureau, a nonpartisan government agency. The 2020 Census counts the population in the United States and five U.S. territories (Puerto Rico, American Samoa, the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, Guam, and the U.S. Virgin Islands). Each home will receive an invitation to
respond to a short questionnaire—online, by phone, or by mail—between March 12-20.
With President Trump signing the massive $2.2. trillion coronavirus stimulus bill last week after it sped through Congress, many Americans will soon receive a much-needed handout from the government in the form of cash payments of up to $1,200 per person. The amount of money each individual will receive from the federal government will vary depending on one’s income, marital status and number of children – for more on that CLICK HERE – but Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin said over the weekend that he hopes to have the money sent out in the next three weeks (although some experts say it could take much longer given the scale of the payments and how long previous stimulus checks took to arrive in the mail.) While it is fairly straightforward for Americans to figure out how much money they will receive from the federal government, how they will get the money is a little less clear. To clear up some confusion, Fox News has answered some of the most pressing questions about how Americans will receive their stimulus money.
It has been a long time coming, but the U.S. has finally made lynching a federal hate crime. Rep. Bobby Rush (D-Ill.) introduced the bill, naming it the Emmett Till Antilynching Act after the 14-year-old boy who was lynched in Mississippi 65 years ago, Vice reports. It’s also been 120 years since Congress first considered passing anti-lynching legislation. The legislation passed 410 to four in the House and is now on its way to the White House, where President Trump is anticipated to sign it. The Senate passed the bill last year, which specifies lynching “as a federal hate crime punishable by up to life in prison, a fine, or both,” NBC News writes.
The Migos hitmaker is set to make his acting debut on “NCIS: Los Angeles.” In a preview clip, obtained by TMZ, Offset plays Kadri, an undercover CIA agent who is approached by Sam Hanna (LL Cool J) and Grisha “G.” Callen (Chris O’Donnell) to save a special agent who’s been captured.
Offset reached out to LL Cool J about making a cameo on the CBS show, but he wanted to make sure he wasn’t typecast. “I never wanted to come into acting and put into this category of ‘You be the bad guy all the time,’” said the 28-year-old. “I wanted to be able to show that I can do anything that someone sets in front of me.”
Offset will also debut his new track “Danger” during the episode, which airs Sunday at 9 p.m. on CBS. Get a sneak peek below.