The hip-hop legend walks us through his career from his rise to fame to the pivotal music that led to the end of Clipse and more.
Also, Noisey editors drop their predictions on us for 2016's musical landscape.
They talk about heath care, drug policy, the economy, and Sanders's socialism, among other things.
His bass-heavy production is right in line with the Atlanta scene, but spending his formative years in Japan inspired Madeintyo in more than just his name.
The mixtape, O.K., serves as a soundtrack to his forthcoming novel of the same name.
The lawyer for a man convicted of arranging a drug-related murder in 1999 is dredging up an old federal probe into whether the killing might have been retaliation for the robbery of Wu-Tang Clan family members.
Mike Dean is a legendary producer who's worked with everyone from Kanye West to 2Pac. He's also one of rap's biggest potheads. We smoked with him as he reminisced about facing Snoop Dogg in a blunt-off.
Destruction Unit kicks ass, Bring Me the Horizon sucks, and 2 Chainz is immortal (but you already knew that).
At 21 years old, DonMonique is making waves as one of the only rising female rappers in the male-dominated Brooklyn rap scene.
Ice Cube responds to some of the YouTube comments left on NWA's "Straight Outta Compton" music video.
With his debut album, Riot Boi, slated for release this fall on XL Recordings, the hip-hop artist is bringing us something new and radical in everything from his music to his political sensibilities.
When Rihanna chose Sanam to be her henchwoman in her iconic BBHMM video, she sent her a message: "I think you're so fucking rare."
In early June, Michael Lansu was laid off from the Chicago Sun-Times after almost two years keeping tabs on the Windy City's notorious gun violence.
Twenty-year-old Shaquon Thomas was an up-and-coming rapper who couldn't steer clear of the cops or the bullets of enemies.
"Burundi" features one of the masters of slam poetry at the top of his game.
It's been a busy week for Knight, the co-founder of Death Row Records, who refused to even show up for a separate robbery hearing Wednesday by insisting he wasn't healthy enough to make it to court.
He's got a new track, "Back at It," produced by Spaghetti J. I don't know who Spaghetti J is, but he did a great job.
The video is grotesque in the best way possible.
As the legendary Detroit rap group prepares for the June release of their new album, Yes, we take a look back on the revolving-door history of Slum Village.
DVS has been a staple of New York's underground rap scene for years, and his new album is a reminder that this city still has a nuanced personality if you look in the right places.
It'll make you want to dance and eat some wings.
It's a POV-style "night with bae," complete with weed and christmas lights.
The 90s hip-hop scion's lawyer claims he was temporarily blind when he ran over two men in a parking lot, and the surviving victim says he can't remember what happened.
After 20 years of dealing with substance abuse and schizophrenia, the Nottingham rapper is finally about to release his first album.