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Undercover Lyft with Chance the Rapper

– How you doin’ man? – Hey how you doing man? What’s good? – I’m Good – What’s your name? What’s your name? – I’m Randal. – Nice to meet you Randal. Lets get it. – Whoa – Whoa what? – Do you know who you are? (upbeat music) – Hi I’m Chance the Rapper. Today we’re here with Chicago public schools and the SocialWorks charity, and this is Undercover Lyft. – What’s your name? – Dezi. – Dezi, I’m John. Nice to meet you. – Nice to meet you. – Nice to meet you Chris. – Ashanti – Miss Ashanti. Well I am John. I will be your driver today. – How you feeling today? – I’m feeling great.

– Where you from Chris? – Chicago, Illinois. Born and raised. You? – Yes sir. Same place – I never use GPS. They say, “Never leave things up to chance.” I say, “Always leave things up to chance. You know?” (passenger laughs) – I love my riders. I just don’t like when when they spill fries on the seat. – Ohhh. Well yeah that makes sense. – Sometimes people will lie on the seat, you know what I mean, fart on the seat – Oh no! – Can you remind me? Were you going to 79th? – Who me? Uh uh. – 65th and Ingleside? – I always had a dream to get into music or poetry or something like that. I never performed in front of anybody before. Is it cool if I hit a note for you really quick? – Yeah! Do it Do! – Alright My name is John. I’m from Chicago. Yo it’s uhhh eh. – You got this. I’m excited. – What? You sing and you rap as well as do those beats? – I do a little singing.

I do rap. I make the beats too. I’m a fly on the wall. I gots to buy on the (mumbles). – Mhmmm – You know one of the things I like about the Lyft thing is I got the Round Up and Donate. I’m trying to get more involved in the city. You know? Do my little piece of activism when I can. You know? – Yeah, yeah, absolutely. Every little bit helps. That’s what I think. – I went to CPS school, went to public school so I could give money back to the kids. – Mhmm. – SocialWorks is such a good thing and I think that all those kind of, you know, especially just specifically Chicago things man. They’re important. – I’m only 25 but I bet I get a statue in my hometown when I die. – Okay. What would the statue be for? – For this driving.

I’m doing my damn thing. You know what I’m saying? I need something. (Dezi laughs) I need something for this. Watch out man! You don’t want zero problems big fella. What kind of music do you listen to? You don’t listen to no hip hop do you? – Well yeah, definitely. – What I’m not that old. Well I know when I start sayin Tupac you’re like, “Way old”. – Tupac? No, that’s the classic right there. – I like Kanye, Chance the Rapper.

– I love Chance the Rapper. Kanye. Chance. – Chance the Rapper. – Yes – Oh! Kendrick. Also one of my favorites, obviously – Kendrick is really good. Is he better than Chance though? That’s the real question. – It’s cool that like his mom is supportive and he married the love of his life. – I bet Chance has a good mom. He’s probably getting married too. – Yeah. I think Chance either is engaged or like maybe been with the… I don’t know. I’ve seen photos. – I’m not a superfan but I know he’s got a good looking woman. I think he ’bout to get married to her. You like Chance? – You know? I was just about to say him. – Yeah I was just at his uh, he did a show over in Northerly Island for the Special Olympics. – I would definitely go see him live if I got a chance. Chance. Get it? – Yeah (laughs) If I got a Chance. – Yeah. I got you. (bright pop music) – You ever met Chance the Rapper? – No.

– You could meet him. – Get outta here! – That’s what I’m saying. That’s what I’m talking about. – Holy (beep) (laughter) – I got you! (“Work Out” by Chance the rapper) – I just met Chance the Rapper. I’m kinda (beep) up right now. (laughs) – This is the coolest thing I’ve ever been part of. This is so cool. – We got him. Thank you for using round up and donate. I hope you throw a little bit of that to the new Chance Fund. – Oh well definitely. – You can help Chicago public schools through the new Chance Fund.

Go to the link in this video and click the opt-in to the round up and donate feature right in the Lyft app. – You know who I like a lot? I like Chance the Rapper. – Oh yeah yeah yeah. – That’s a rapper. – He’s always giving and always thinking and just like very, at the grassroots level. – I agree. – He’s not the only one and I’m a let you go. But you know a lot of the folks have done stuff that… – Hold on, hold on, hold on, hold on – Oh okay. – ‘Cause I love Chance and uh– – You kind of look a little bit when you.. – Do I look a little bit like him? – Once you start taking your… – I am Chance the Rapper. I’m Chance the Rapper and um– – No you’re not – And I am here to thank you, personally.

– No, What is going on? – (voice off screen) It’s Chance the Rapper. – Oh my God! Oh my God! Oh my God! – Now she believes me. – Oh Brother. Oh my god. You do beautiful things my brother. Yes! (Workout by Chance the Rapper) .

As found on Youtube

The Shocking Truth About How To Get $50 Per Day Guaranteed!

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One-hundred people shot in Chicago in first 10 days of 2016

If President Obama needs a shocking gun statistic to add to his State of the Union address Tuesday night, he can point out that 100 people have been shot in Chicago in the first 10 days of the new year. If you can call it good news, only 20 percent or so of those shootings proved fatal.

It wouldn’t be the first time Obama has acknowledged the gun violence in Chicago. In his January 5 address to the nation on his executive actions on guns, just after he wiped a tear from his cheek for the children of Sandy Hook to the sound of 1,000 camera lenses, he noted that, “by the way, it happens on the streets of Chicago every day.” We haven’t noticed him tear up yet, though. Maybe he’s just relieved to live “in a reasonably good neighborhood on the South Side of Chicago” that isn’t so dangerous.

“Every week theres a story about a young person getting shot” in Chicago, the president later told CNN’s Anderson Cooper, who noted that “fifty-five people have been shot in Chicago in the last seven days.” And yes, that is why the NRA points to Chicago as an example of gun control laws not working.

Precisely. As the president pointed out:

Well, the problem is, is that about 30, 40 percent of those guns are coming from Indiana, across the border, where there are much laxer laws. And so folks will go to a gun show and purchase a whole bunch of firearms, put them in a van, drive up into Mike Pflegers neighborhood on the South Side of Chicago, where his parish is, open up the trunk, and those things are for sale.

“Now, technically, you could say those folks bought them illegally,” the president confirmed.

Agreed about the mayor, but who’s Emanuel, president of the NRA or something?

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Two armed robbers walked into a store in Chicago…

Two thugs got the surprise of their lifetimes when they allegedly attempted to rob a T-Mobile store in Chicago yesterday …a good guy with a gun:

The then wounded suspects fled the store and were arrested at local hospital a little while later, one with a gunshot to the abdomen and an arm and the other with a gunshot to theabdomen andthe groin:

He says two men entered the store and acted like they were shopping for phones for a few minutes, then pulled out guns.

One employee ran to the back to call for help while the other pulled out his own gun and fired at the two suspects. He hit one of them in the groin and the arm, and the other in the abdomen and the arm.

The men ran from the store with the employee chasing them, on the phone giving a description to police.

“Don’t rob a store or you’ll got shot in the groin” should be a PSA in Chicago.

According to reports, T-Mobile allows its employees to have guns at work as long as it’s legal and police confirmed to the Chicago Tribune that the unidentified clerk was indeed licensed to carry a concealed weapon:

An excerpt:

AJ Joudeh, who identified himself as a regional manager for T-Mobile, said the company allows employees with concealed carry licenses to have weapons at work. In the aftermath of Wednesdays shooting, Joudeh closed the store and sent employees home for the day.

From what I hear, theyre doing fine, Joudeh said of the workers.

T-Mobile spokeswoman Annie Garrigan said the store is an independent dealer of T-Mobile products, not owned or operated by the company.

Both Tadros and Joudeh said the clerk had a concealed carry permit, which a police spokesman also confirmed.

That guns can be used for self defense will probably come as a shock to President Obama and other gun-grabbing Dems, but not to us:

That it does.

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