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The One About Depp Vs Heard #224

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The One About Depp Vs Heard #224

 

Every day it seems like there is another scandal, crisis, or live-streamed court case. It’s hard to keep up with the drama and sadness that is blanketing the media. From the Heard/Depp case and the drama surrounding Mo’Nique to gun laws and housing prices, the SayWHA Radio crew covers it all in this episode.

Justice: All right. All right. All right. It again is not Wednesday night. But say what radios coming at you guys. Got your girl Justice here. Were a little bit remote again, hopefully we can get back into the studio, plans for that where everybody’s together but tonight we have the lovely Taz.

Taz: Hey y’all, I don’t know how we a little bit remote but, but we gone roll with it.

Dre D: I was gonna say, a little bit.

Justice: I knew, he was gonna do that. I know he was gonna, do that. All right and as you heard we have Dre D.

Dre D: Howdy y’all.

Justice: And McCoy as well has joined us.

McCoy: Good evening. You said, you said not Wednesday. It definitely is Wednesday, right now.

Justice: I thought it was Thursday God dammit.

McCoy: 100 was 100% Wednesday evening on own the nose.

Dre D: Tried to get to that weekend. quick, fast in a hurry.

Taz: I was too busy trying to figure out how we was a little bit, just you know, remote. How we was a little remote.

Justice: I am. I am. I am doing my best.

Dre D: We understand.

Justice: All right. So oh, you know what? Today we’re recording this. So some interesting news is actually occurred. But it was actually one of our topics for tonight. So I’m gonna start off with that. Just go ahead and getting into the headlines. Amber Heard and Johnny Depp.

McCoy: Oh Lord.

Justice: This case has been going on for about six weeks, or maybe two months, I’m not really sure. But I’ll kind of stem from this, I believe it’s an article or something that Amber Heard wrote in The Washington Times, like, shit, feels like 8 million years ago now. But she just accused or I’m sorry, she stated that she was a victim of domestic violence and that she was a survivor and blah, blah, blah, blah, blah. She did not name the person at the time, but just everybody knew who she was married to, at that time again, and continued on to just disparage this person and how they were this and that and prior to that there was a video that according to sources TMZ got a hold of, of Johnny Depp being very belligerent, you know, slamming cabinet doors and other kinds of things like that. And.

McCoy: If somebody, if somebody, if somebody doo dooed on my bed I’d be slamming doors too

Dre D: That would, I’m pretty sure that’s not all you would be doing.

Justice: Oh man, but stuff happened. It you know, it basically made Johnny Depp look like the bad guy we’ll just say that. So long story shut, short.

McCoy: You might you might look like the bad guy to some if somebody doo dooed on your bed.

Dre D: God damn it

Justice: But in this trial, I swear to God, I have never seen or heard of a relationship so toxic in my life. But as of today, the verdict has come back and the jury has found that Miss. Heard did go ahead and defame Mr. Mr. Depp and she now owes him 15 million dollars. But I think that may get reduced down because if I’m not mistaken, the judge was like, Okay, I’m gonna you know, yeah, I know they gave you 15 million but this one charge I’m gonna say is only 350,000 so it may go down. But yeah, Amber’s gotta pay that out.

McCoy: She defamed his bed as well.

Justice: And as McCoy has stated, so many times. One of the claims that came out of this case was that Johnny got a picture from I believe it was the maid or something that there was shit in the bed that they shared together. And she tried to play it off is that, it was the dogs who did it, and he was like, these are like four pound teacup yorkies he’s like, the turds were bigger than them. There’s no way

McCoy: Human doo doo it. and dog doo doo don’t look the same.

Dre D: Yeah.

McCoy: So let’s get that out of the way. Let’s get that out of the way. Like, see, this, this I’ve never seen such a crazy individual in my life in trial.

Justice: Dude the woman cut off the man’s fingertip and proceeded to be like you’re acting like a baby. What?

Dre D: I’m sure drugs were involved.

Justice: I don’t know if it’s drugs with her.

Taz: She said it was a jar.

Justice: Of cocaine, of cocaine, yeah.

Taz: A jar.

Justice: Yeah.

Dre D: That’s a lot of cocaine.

Justice: Yeah, she said Johnny keeps a jar of cocaine in the house.

McCoy: Well, let’s you know, let’s let’s think this thing out. So there’s a lot of different size jars, so are we talking about dill pickle size jar? Like what, are we talking about fermenting jar, like something we going to, like pickle something in

Justice: Mason jars.

McCoy: Mason jars, like what are we talking?

Dre D: I’m gonna go to limb it’s a it’s like a mason jar.

Taz: I don’t know, a jar of cocaine, a jar of cocaine. I don’t care what size a jar is, that’s a lot.

McCoy: Okay.

Taz: I mean, but I don’t do it, so I don’t know. It might not be it. Maybe it’s not a lot. I don’t know.

Justice: I’m gonna go with it’s a lot. It’s a lot cocaine.

Dre D: So it’s a powder. A jar of any kind of powder is gonna be quite a bit.

Justice: Yeah. I mean, you got to think about it. Even protein powder. They don’t even sell in the full size jars. They cut it in half. That’s a lot.

McCoy: Yep, that is true. And with all that cocaine and all these jars, Johnny Depp never took a doo doo in somebody’s bed.

Dre D: Somebody’s bed huh.

Justice: Oh, man.

Taz: Getting on his own.

McCoy: We got a bring, we got to bring it full circle.

Justice: I’m, I’m, I just, and the thing that gets me is I think everybody knows some chick like her who will play the victim on stuff but be immediately the aggressor.

McCoy: I’ve never met someone, a female that was gonna doo doo in my bed.

Dre D: It didn’t get that far, but she probably had thoughts.

Justice: Oh my God, I hope, I hope nobody on here ever actually runs into anything like that. But how pissed off, how much of a shit person. Well, you know what? I answered my own question, I answered my own question. I couldn’t even finish it. Yeah, so yeah. But yeah, that is actually come to a conclusion. I just I could not stop laughing at the tiktoks the memes and all kinds of stuff that was coming out from this trial because it was just so absolutely ridiculous. Until that is.

Taz: Oh, no.

Justice: Monique said hold my beer.

McCoy: Oh, Lord, oh, Lord Jesus. Are we going there too?

Justice: Yeah, we going there we going there.

Taz: I missed this one, hold up, what’d I miss.

McCoy: Oh you missed this? Oh, get into it. Go ahead.

Justice: Oh, you want to? Would you want to explain it McCoy?

McCoy: No, no, I’m ready for you to give it, give it a breakdown

Justice: So as you know, Monique does her thing where she is always like, everybody’s against me, everybody’s, you know, coming for me because I’m an Oscar winner,

Dre D: Victim.

Justice: So, apparently. Yeah. Apparently, D.L. Hughley had her on one of his shows or a tour or something in Detroit. And she proceeded to act a fucking fool in her stand up saying that D.L. was a bitch for you know, changing up the lineup at the last minute because she was supposed to be the headline and the closer, and his wife is this and he’s a, a cunt and all kinds of other stuff for this. I mean, and when I say she was going in, she was going in now what I will say is that the shit she was saying was funny, I will say that, but it was also kind of like, we at this again, we at this again Monique.

McCoy: I think it was not, I think it was in poor taste.

Justice: It was very much in poor taste, very much.

McCoy: She question the mans sexuality on stage. She said what y’all think D.L. stand for? She talked about his wife, she talked about a dog that his kids got him after his father died. Like she just she’s something else, and hearing his, his response was interesting. I don’t know Jess was gonna get into it. But what he posted on his Instagram.

Justice: Yeah, he was saying basically, you know, first it was you know, Oprah was the issue, Lee Daniels was the issue, Tyler Perry was the issue, Steve Harvey was the issue. At some point in time, you got to do you know, self reflection. You got to see that it’s you can’t be Yeah, it can’t always be.

Taz: It can’t always be somebody else every time.

Justice: Exactly. And that was what he said in the beginning, and then of course, Monique took it and kept rolling with it. And was like, you know, post the contracts post the contracts. So D.L. posts, you know, the memo that he got from the actual promoter and the, I guess the people that were organizing this, Monique proceeds to post a contract of her own, and the contract she posted was from herself, to herself. I’m gonna say this again. The contract she posted was from herself, to herself.

Dre D: Was she the promoter?

McCoy: Also the D.L. memo that she she had on her page was listed for like the 28th, and D.L.’s was listed for like the 29th. So his, D.L. memo was more recent, they showed him as the headliner, and I guess with all this Monique stuff like with her, you know, I feel like she victimizes black or she weaponizes, that’s the better word, weaponizes black feminism in the wrong, like you do you using black feminism in the wrong way. Like, in her system, because in her situations, because, specifically with D.L. that’s what she tried to make it seem like, because she was a black woman. You know, D.L. did this promote the business, and I’m not even gonna say she didn’t have like, cause to pause or like a reasoning.

Justice: I don’t think she did.

McCoy: She did. But she taking it up with the wrong individual, like.

Justice: I don’t, I honestly do not think she did. And the reason why I say that similar to what you said, she kept saying that D.L. did that the night of, clearly he did not if his stuff is from March.

McCoy: Right, yeah, you, touche, touche. Even if it you know, let’s say all the paperwork is correct D.L. was the headliner, and they told her she was the headliner and all this jazz, that ain’t D.L. problem.

Justice: Yeah.

McCoy: She got to take that up with the promoters and the people that put the show on. But she get up there and she attacked this man, for no reason. Like, it’s just, she something wrong, like she, something wrong with her.

Dre D: She can’t get, she can’t get public sympathy by attacking the promoter. That’s what you need to go out for,

Taz: She’s not gonna be able to get a job.

Dre D: She wants people to feel sorry for her.

Justice: I, and I no longer can. And somebody else pointed this out in one of the comments of one of the posts, I can’t remember which one it is. It’s very, very hard to have sympathy for her for the way that she goes about it. It’d be different if she had this discussion with him afterwards, be different if she had this discussion with him before the show. It would be different if she had this discussion with him in a text message, and then he acted a fool with her, and then she does this. But she literally goes from zero to a thousand in a minute, and then it’s like, well, ya’ll, need to back me up because I’m a black woman. The fuck we do.

McCoy: And did y’all see how she ran off stage.

Dre D: I didn’t actually see it. I didn’t know about any of this until the other day.

McCoy: Oh Lord, oh Lord.

Justice: That run. I was like what in the hell.

McCoy: Yeah, what was that.

Justice: She looked like a teletubby trying to get out. So stupid, sit your ass down. I hate this because I previously I used to love Monique. I used to very much be a staunch supporter of her, and even after the whole thing with her and Steve Harvey and Oprah and everything, I was just like, you know, she’s still a good talent. The Netflix thing is when I lost my cool with her.

Dre D: That’s when I was done.

Justice: Yeah, that’s, that’s when I was like, okay, I can’t do this anymore. She was like, you know, I’m an Oscar winner. I’m this and that, you know, there are some people who were getting on D.L. saying, you know, Monique has done so much more than him with stuff. And I’m like, he’s got just long of a list of accolades as she does, motherfuckers a Peabody recipient. Bitch are you serious?

McCoy: I think at some point, she got to move on from Queens of Comedy.

Dre D: Yep.

Justice: Yes.

McCoy: Ma’am. ma’am, let’s let’s go ahead it’s 2022 Queens of Comedy was when?

Dre D: A very long time ago.

Taz: And that other movie, what was the other movie where she was the big girl and on vacation or something.

McCoy: I don’t know what movie you’re referring to. That’s how little I, when you say movie with Monique. I think of.

Dre D: Oh like the Christmas movie or whatever the hell that was.

Taz: What no, Christmas, no it was.

McCoy: I think of Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins and Two Can Play that Game and those roles where you know.

Justice: But it’s, it’s just disheartening to see her continue to play this card, and she doesn’t have anything. It’s like, you know, she’s thinking that she’s got a full house and it’s like, you have a handful of trash.

McCoy: And that’s what D.L Hughley said on his Instagram he posted a picture of her from her role she played In Precious, it said, we thought that was a role, but that was an autobiography that is that person you played, that’s who you are.

Justice: That’s what it seemed like. That, that’s the scathing, but it seems like that because she is very venomous.

Taz: Well, it was called Fat Girls. But anyway, go ahead. Yeah Precious, that’s, that’s, oh, I had forgot about Precious.

Justice: Yeah. See. And the thing that kills me about Monique is that you clearly saw that she had talent, but she was, you know, charged sitting and saying, you know, I didn’t play the role, or I didn’t play the game like they wanted me to, but I still won, did you though? Because 20 some odd years later, you still dealing with this? You know, you have consequences for your actions. We can’t sit there and say that about other people and expect you not to hold to the same standards. Come on, man.

Dre D: What is she dealing with though? I feel like everything that she’s dealing with is all her own fault.

McCoy: 2001, 2001 is when Queens of Comedy came out, 20 years ago.

Justice: Wait, yeah, 20 Damn years ago. That’s fucking ridiculous. Why? Why do you think that that’s still going to be relevant to anybody on this. And I know, Monique would have like a killer Instagram or Tiktok following just off of, you know, some of the jokes and stuff that she would say, on, you know, pop culture and stuff that happens in the news, but because she’s so off putting with this stuff. And unfortunately, reinforcing that stereotype, type of the angry black woman. She I can’t see her getting past this, and she’s still not learning.

McCoy: She could be on some of these new blasts avid elementary Blackish. Like, I feel like

Justice: Oh, my God.

McCoy: She could fit in and be perfect on a lot of those shows, but her nasty attitude and inability to work with people and sadly, our own people, her inability to work with our own people like the you know, she can’t even get a part on any of those shows. And like you say like she’s doing more damage, alone. She don’t need no help from the man or people trying to hold her down. She got it covered herself.

Justice: Yeah, you’ve screwed yourself. Brother Jules, I heard you sneak in here. You got to take on the Monique do hewgley thing?

Jules: Yeah, this very quickly I feel well, two things really. One I want to say that, I watched the 10 minute rant, or however long it was, and it was evident from the rant to me that Monique is hilarious, like she’s still funny, like, that’s not her problem.

Justice: Yeah. Yeah, I was saying it earlier.

Jules: Yeah, her problem is, it’s her like it is. I don’t understand. I’m not sure what you guys have discussed so far. But the way I understand the situation, and even without me thinking about whatever information D.L. Hughley has put out or what she’s tried to put out there. If your problem is you felt like you were supposed to be the headliner of the show, and you feel like somebody else came in behind you and switched that up. Your problem is with the promoter. Your problem is with whoever handled the contract it’s with management. Your problem is not with anyone else who’s performing on that show. Because even if D.L. came in and said, hey, I’m going to close the show, the people who would have decided to allow that to happen.

Justice: Yep.

Jules: Would have been the promoters, man.

McCoy: And ain’t her manager, her husband.

Justice: Oh, Lord, don’t get me started on that motherfucker.

Dre D: You saw that you saw the signatures, right? On the contracts? Of course it is.

Justice: When she posted that, and D.L. was talking about where you get this birth certificate paper from. When she posted I was like, oh shit got own contract, and then he was like, kicks media is that you? Did you actually do a contract to yourself? And you signed it?

Dre D: You said it right at the beginning, she had her own contract. Literally.

Justice: Oh, man.

Jules: I don’t understand that, that like this would be like you applied for a job, and they said, hey, yeah, we’ll give you a job. But then you gave them an offer letter from yourself. That you had signed and was like, yeah, this, this is how much y’all gonna pay me. These are, these are my stipulations I’ve already signed it, me and my management team. So this is binding.

McCoy: That’s crazy, that’s crazy. Yeah, I would encourage everybody to go to a D.L. posted it on his radio show. He did his like final remarks on this whole situation, and it was actually pretty well said.

Justice: Actually go to both. We’ve given our take on it. Go to Monique’s Instagram on social media and see what she’s posted, go to D.L’s and make your own decision. I’m gonna tell you right now it just for me, Monique. I can’t with her no more just period. I have no sympathy at this point. Not for that for that she hasn’t gone through stuff in the past, but it’s just like she got PTSD. I think everybody’s against her on every single thing. I can’t with her.

McCoy: Well, you know, she a queen of comedy so we got to treat her like royalty.

Justice: No, no. Okay.

McCoy: Jules, did you have any comments on the Johnny Depp Amber, Amber Heard.

Jules: I feel like they both did things to each other and they both wrong and they both need to face some consequences which is apparently what happened today.

Dre D: Was it though?

Jules: I guess if you do admit, you know I believe Johnny Depp I think he’s gonna end up with what 8 million because the judge capped it at 10 and then he technically pays her 2 million because he also lost his lawsuit. So I mean, whatever man

McCoy: Eight million.

Jules: Whatever man, why are y’all beating each other up just you should have just broke up and stayed away from each other. Stop this, y’all stop this now. I know that I’m kind of being jokey jokey about it, but when it comes to abuse in relationships, I notice that, you know that’s a whole subject that is hard to get into and to really just wrap your mind around but man like, people you got to you got to know when enough is enough. Man.

McCoy: Does Amber Heard also have to give Johnny Depp some new bed sheets?

Jules: I’m sure I’m sure. The $8 million includes some bed sheets.

McCoy: Oh okay, I’m just checking.

Justice: You need, no I’m sorry. I want a new bed. I want a new mattress I want a new bed frame I will sheets, the comforter, everything. You you as a person. Did she like drop the deuce in the bed? Or did she pick it up out of the toilet?

McCoy: I think she squatted.

Jules: If it was set up properly. You really should only have to replace the mattress cover.

Justice: Jules, this bitch shit, this bitch shit in the bed, you think she has a mattress protector.

Dre D: I think it’s the principal here Jules.

Justice: You think she had a mattress protector, she shit in the bed, come on.

Jules: Look, I’m gonna put it to you this way. I don’t know what it takes to push somebody to take a shit in the bed. So I don’t I don’t know what happened to her. I just.

Justice: No.

Jules: It’s just a bad, like that whole.

Dre D: I feel like the human shit penetrated to the boxspring.

Justice: Yes.

McCoy: Have you ever heard of like, well in I haven’t heard but in the great words of Chris Rock, can’t you just be crazy?

Dre D: Nope.

McCoy: Like why? Why something gotta go why somebody gotta do something. What ever happened to just crazy. You be can crazy no more?

Justice: And she seems like one of them, she seems like one of them.

Jules: He is too though, like the two of them together. Like, I’m very sure that she was like, you know what? I am gonna take a shit in this bed. But I feel like that was probably after, he was like, You know what, I’m gonna pass on your door handles to your car, so we on.

Justice: But so I feel like this. I don’t I think a lot of the stuff he did, which I do think he did was retaliatory from the shit that she was doing. And I honestly think he was just.

Dre D: Justice why’d you say shit?

McCoy: Pun intended.

Justice: Yes, yes, very much pun intended. But I honestly think he was like the old dude who fell for the young hot chick, and was wanting to keep her and didn’t realize a bitch was batshit crazy. Again, pun intended.So that is my theory, because prior to that nobody had ever heard anything about Johnny Depp beating the hell out of somebody, throwing bottles, cocaine jars, and mega pints of wine. So, now I knew he did a bunch of partying back in the 90s and stuff. But after that kid died outside of the Viper Room. I think he kind of calmed down a bit. But shit, I don’t know.

Jules: I would say that evidence in this trial would indicate that he did not. I’m gonna just leave it at that.

Justice: Well, let me say it was not out and about like that as much, let me say that. And that’s probably what happened.

McCoy: Here’s a question about both of them. Do you think their careers bounce back?

Justice: I think his will, her’s just wont.

Jules: I’m gonna say his does, hers does not.

Justice: There’s no way.

McCoy: So we’re gonna need a placement for Mirra on Aquaman is what you’re saying.

Jules: She probably just won’t be in the movies anymore. She’s gonna be an Aquaman two, because I think that’s done, like that’s a done deal. And at the end of the day, like they both abused each other according to the outcome of this trial. So I think, whatever role she had in that movie is probably super reduced and then going forward there’s is no Mirra in DC Universe.

Justice: Dude they’ve already like recast her.

Jules: I just think of what, like this.

Justice: Oh yeah I was about to say that.

Jules: Movies like there’s, the role is not integral to any of the stories.

Justice: At all.

Jules: That they’ve told so far so.

Dre D: I mean let’s be honest, did she really have that much of a career before that besides the Aquaman movie?

McCoy: No, not at all.

Justice: Nope, nope.

Dre D: She did have really much of anything before that

Justice: When she married him he got her the role so.

McCoy: But Johnny Depp did Captain Jack Sparrow like they missed out on.

Dre D: Johnny Depp been in movies for 40 years man he ain’t going nowhere.

Jules: He’ll probably he’s gonna miss out on some near term near term he ain’t going to have much going on. But he’ll get a, he’ll get a shit it’s probably like his third or fourth chance honestly.

Justice: Probably.

Jules: So he’ll get another chance.

McCoy: So what you’re saying is we going to see him in a low budget film coming soon. And then we get we get a big film after.

Jules: It might even not be like a low budget film. It might be one of those. Well, I guess you can say low budget but when you say low budget, I’m thinking like straight to DVD, Nicholas Cage. I mean, like, he’ll get like one of them Cannes Film Festival.

McCoy: Exactly. That’s what I’m thinking.

Jules: Dramatic filming, and black and white and upside down.

McCoy: Critically, acclaimed Johnny Depp is back. And he’ll be in a new pirates following that.

Justice: He’s got two of them coming out that were at, I think like Cannes or the Toronto Film Festival, some shit like that.

McCoy: Yeah, yeah, they had them hoes queued up, like Get it. Get ready for when this trial end and we going to drop these.

Justice: Yeah. But, I really do think that he will be able to bounce back from this, and I mean, the hashtag justice for Johnny Depp has been trending. So nah.

McCoy: Wow, that’s a hashtag?

Justice: Yes.

McCoy: Wow.

Justice: If you look it up.

Dre D: Does he really need to bounce back. I’m pretty sure he could just live off his residual for the rest of his life.

Justice: Oh, no. That’s the thing, that’s one of the things that came out in one of the previous trials that he was spending money like a fucking insane maniac. Like, you know at one point in time yet he had.

Dre D: That’s fine. He still he still has.

Jules: Like a maniac addicted to drugs.

McCoy: Yeah, I was about to say, didn’t we just say jar of cocaine? That probably right there says all of it.

Justice: Well you know he bought that island, he had bought that island. And he was also spending like.

McCoy: I wonder how many jars of cocaine is on that island.

Justice: They were saying that, you know, he was spending a bunch of money on unnecessary purchases for like wine it was like, to 2, 3 million dollars a month. There was also like purchases for doctors that they never really knew what they were doing upwards of like $4 million dollars a month. It was crazy stuff. So I don’t know.

McCoy: He’s spending money, hes spending money like a crackhead. Like that’s crackhead Purchases.

Justice: $2 million a month in wine, are you drinking that?

Dre D: If he isn’t he could resell it.

Justice: That that is true.

Taz: Yes. He was drinking that, I speak for everybody that drink wine and alcohol. Yes. I mean, I don’t know how long it took him to drink it, but he drank it.

Justice: Shut up, shut up.

McCoy: Only the finest bottles of wine and the highest grades of cocaine for Johnny Depp.

Taz: You ain’t ever heard nobody say they going to a Johnny Depp party, you know.

Dre D: With the cocaine, how do you, the highest grade of cocaine, like how do you.

Taz: Now that I cannot speak for I don’t, I don’t.

Dre D: I’m trying to figure out how do you go about determining that like It’s not like there’s a.

McCoy: I’m sure there’s a scientific contraption that can test the purity of the cocaine.

Dre D: If it isn’t. Who you complaining to? You just go take whatever they give you.

McCoy: Oh, buddy was testing the product?

Jules: I don’t think you do. I don’t think you just take what they give you. I think I think what you were thinking of is street pharmacies. Johnny Depp is not going to your local crack dealer, and purchasing cocaine. I guess my man was getting that cocaine straight from the source with a lab technician on the side like.

McCoy: It’s, it’s good.

Jules: Go, go and and put that in a test tube and stir it up real quick.

Taz: That’s probably what those doctors was doing .

Jules: He ain’t rubbing it on his teeth to determine the purity.

Dre D: I’m not talking about street pharmacy or any of that Jules, how do you know who the fuck the lab technician is, I’m, that’s what I’m trying to get at. Like, how do you verify any of that?

Jules: My name is Johnny Depp I’ll be a lab technician myself. Okay.

Dre D: How much money.

McCoy: $4 million on doctors that didn’t know what they was doing. That sounds like laundering for other things to me.

Dre D: I can put on a lab coat if he feel like giving me ten million dollars. I’m a lab technician to just say out some dumb shit. How would you know?

Jules: Hey, man, you could but you didn’t.

Dre D: Be like Whitney I’d like to return this crack, I didn’t get my receipt.

Justice: I remember this but there was a cops episode like that. I don’t know if anybody ever saw that.

McCoy: It was the woman complaining about the people stole her drugs, or took her money and didn’t give her her drugs and she wanted her money back.

Justice: No she said the drugs that she get was bad and she wanted her money back.

Dre D: That’s the shit I’m talking about.

McCoy: And the cops the cops is like, so are you, let me get this straight. You bought drugs from those people wasn’t good, and you think you should get a refund. I remember and they asked her several times because they was like, their minds were blown that she was up here talking to them about this.

Jules: I just feel like that’s a different level of drugs. Like that lady wouldn’t buying, I can tell you what, that wasn’t the finest cocaine I’ll tell you that. I don’t think that was even a concern that that’s what she was trying to purchase.

Taz: She didn’t get that with a jar.

Justice: Shut up.

Dre D: She could have put it in a jar though and put Johnny Depp cocaine on the label.

Justice: Fucking stupid.

McCoy: Captain Jack crack, then they got the variants Captain Jack’s crack black pearl.

Dre D: Crack is whack if it ain’t that Jack.

Justice: If that ain’t the tag line I swear. That is trademark and property to SayWHA Radio I want y’all to know that.

McCoy: When he got some black pearl that really hit.

Justice: Oh my God, I hate all of y’all.

McCoy: If you really feeling crazy he got the Stranger Tides that’ll gets you going.

Justice: Wow

Jules: Wait a minute. Okay, hold on, hold on, hold on, because now it sounds I’m gonna tell you what, what’s gonna happen right now all the names you just said, Johnny Depp gonna start a week company with all that.

McCoy: Yeah. The dispensary is going to be called Dead Man’s Chest.

Dre D: I don’t think you could go from cocaine to weed man.

McCoy: Why not?

Dre D: It’ ain’t, it won’t be the same.I think once you get to that level.

Taz: He distributing, he not smoking it, he just distributing.

Dre D: There’s no coming back.

Jules: He not doing it, he not doing it for him this is the legal dispensary you can just walk in.

Taz: Yeah, because that’s where the money at.

Dre D: Walk the streets, this man is a crackhead, ya’ll going to sit here and tell me, he ain’t going to smoke whatever he’s distributing.

McCoy: Yeah, but he can get make some of this stuff this that smokey had?

Dre D: And Smokey was smoking it.

Jules: You know what else marketing is a hell of a drug. That’s what I know.

Dre D: Shit. Good luck with that. I don’t think people gonna be lining up to buy Johnny Depp weed.

Jules: You don’t think they’d be lining up to buy that Black Pearl.

Dre D: No.

Justice: You should have, dude, people were mauling the courtroom.

McCoy: They would fly to Colorado to go to Dead Man’s Chest to get some Black Pearl and Stranger Tides.

Justice: Yeah, I can see it. I can definitely see it.

Dre D: I don’t.

Jules: I mean, I’m trying to get some Black Pearl gummies right now.

Dre D: No your not, you’re just trying to get any of those Delta nine gummies stop it. You don’t give a damn if it say Black Pearl or Stranger Tides.

Jules: No fuck that, if it’s coming from Johnny Depp it ain’t gonna be delta nine. I’m gonna I need that source. I want the highest grade gummies in a jar that says Black Pearl.

McCoy: Those would probably be the Davy Jones locker.

Justice: Oh, my God.

Jules: A variety pack called Davy Jones locker.

McCoy: That will be Yep.

Dre D: Come on man.

Justice: Why are we coming with all these ideas to make this man rich.

Dre D: It won’t make him rich. It’s a bigger market than ya’ll think right now.

Jules: Calypso Kush.

McCoy: Adding that.

Justice: My lord, okay

Dre D: Lot of competition.

Justice: We gone go. We, so we got a couple of serious topics, which ones we want to go to? I’ll give you the headlines and we pick which ones we want to go. So we got the Uvalde shooting. We got the Buffalo shooting or we got the California reparations study.

McCoy: I would like to talk about California reparations study, personally. I would like to hear more details about this.

Justice: So anybody else guys? Okay. So they had set I think this is in 2020 I think after just like the George Floyd thing or whatever, but they had set together like some task force to like go ahead and research the extensive nature of slavery and the effect that it’s had on discrimination towards black Americans.

Dre D: I would like to know who’s task force.

Justice: I can’t fucking stand you.

Dre D: I mean I feel like that’s an important question.

Justice: I don’t know.

McCoy: That was a valid question.

Justice: It is a valid question, but I cannot tell you, all I can tell you is about the report that they actually released. Okay, can I continue?

Dre D: Okay whatever, okay, go.

Justice: So they released like a 500 page report that basically shows how the descendants of slavery in California were affected by, you know, inequities of, you know, life in education, employment, or whatever going on. And I know that there are reparations in a city, I forgot the name of the city, but they have it with it’s within only that city. And it’s only people who can, who can show that they are descendants of that city, and they have to live in that city. And they’ll get housing or Housing Credit to, you know, buy a home or whatnot within that city itself. That’s the only one I know that does have specific reparations, and it is called a reparation bill. But California is now the largest one to actually expand on this with their support and possibly bills that will come forward on how to rectify this. And that’s what actually came from this particular one. But you know, there’s a lot of people who are pissed off about this even bubbling up and, you know, within the past month or so, there have been a lot of racial, you know, instances and even the one as I said before the Buffalo shooting, it was May 14, and you have Juneteenth coming up, which a lot of people still don’t.

McCoy: Everybody be sure to get your Juneteenth ice cream.

Justice: I was about to say, or not understanding what the importance of Juneteenth is necessarily. So how do you think if there is any sort of bill that does come from this, this will affect people in California in the political state going forward? Because?

McCoy: Well, I don’t think Well, I have Okay, I got questions. Okay. First question. This you said this. This is about homeownership. Is that correct?

Justice: No, no, that’s the city. That’s a city. That’s the only one in the United States that actually did go ahead with reparations period, California is now thinking. Yeah, they’re trying to see what they would necessarily do. I do know that there would be some cash reparations. They’ve already kind of voted on that. But they have a cap on it. The study was done to see what they could do as far as housing, education and other things like that.

Dre D: Will it be like the Atlanta episode?

Justice: God damn it.

Jules: No.

McCoy: Dave Chappelle.

Jules: No, also no.

Dre D: You mean I can’t just walk into somebody’s house and claim it as own?

Jules: Nope.

McCoy: Cadillac becomes the number one seller of vehicles in the United States.

Jules: They are, just so you guys know, it looks like there was nine people on the task force. There’s a solid mix of men and women, eight of them are African American and one of them is an Asian man. Looks like there’s a lot of divine nine membership in here. You know senators, and councilman, councilwomen.

McCoy: I guess for me, I would be interested to see what they actually propose from this study. Not. I mean, I like the idea of home ownership, I think but I personally, I think if you gonna go all in, like, go all in with it. So big exemption, whether that’s a significant decrease on property tax for homeowners, easy, easy access, and, you know, and pathway to home ownership. I mean, if you ever, like looked into the book the, The Color Law, it’s no pun intended, quite black and white, how they kept black people specifically from home ownership, which created the wage the wealth gap that we have in this country. So I like the idea of homeownership. And there’s several ways you can do that. Whether it’s outright vouchers to get people into homes, whether it’s property tax at a decreased rate in property tax or both. Because once you own property and homeownership, there’s a lot you can do with it. So from a financial perspective, and it adds to your net worth, like you know, it’s so many things that can come from homeownership. I like that idea, but I guess for California specifically, I would like to see what they do. I mean, we offer other groups, whether military or marginalized opportunity to get school for free like why would that be so difficult to institute for black people? I don’t know. Like why education, like why that would be so tough, quote unquote.

Justice: You know why it’d be tough, and the city that actually instated the reparations was Evanston, Illinois, and it is each qualifying household will receive $25,000 for home repairs or down payments on a property. The program is funded through donations and revenue from a 3%. tax on recreational marijuana.

McCoy: Is it just me or is 25,000 not enough? I don’t feel like that’s enough, like I feel like that’s pennies.

Justice: Well, that’s a smaller town too, and.

Jules: Yeah think about the scale of a program like that’s not a.

McCoy: I would guarantee you 25,000 is not enough in that small town.

Justice: Well, now, no, but they implemented this in I believe in 2020, or 20, hold on.

McCoy: It wasn’t enough 2020

Justice: 2019.

McCoy: I guess for me when.

Jules: Get someone into a house. So are you saying that they should just give them that, just give them the house? Like essentially just buy the whole house? Or are you saying financial assistance to get them into a house?

McCoy: You asking me?

Jules: Yeah, yeah. And I’m not leaning any other way. Because, without knowing anything about the town at $25,000 does get you in, I think can get you into a house in most places. Not in California. Definitely not in LA. But I’m just saying, depending on where you are 25k will get you into a house. Could it’s not enough to just buy the house. I think, I think $25,000 is is the difference for a lot of people between I can buy this house and continue to afford to live in it versus I’m not even gonna try because I don’t have down payment.

McCoy: Yeah, I agree with you, I would like to see not only a short term solution, but also some type of long term solution. And it doesn’t have to be infinite, it can be 10 years, you get an additional break on your taxes outside of something like Texas, we have homestead, himestead however you pronounce it, I would like to see something like that, but at a greater percentage, like really, really make it affordable for people to get in houses. Because even when I think about people getting into houses, I guess my concern is, yeah, we can get you into one but long term, can you afford it? You know, you being in house Is it really an asset like? Or is it a liability? Because homeownership for, you’d be you’d be surprised that the amount of home that banks and lenders will approve people for that they can they can’t really afford, like, yeah, the math would allow you to get in it and pay for it. But it doesn’t allow for any type of quality of life. And I guess that’s I guess that’s my, my point. Like, yeah, give them assistance getting into the home, why don’t we just cut out the middleman like there are vouchers that a lot of people that allow a lot of people to get in the house without paying anything. So what’s the difference? So why give them quote unquote, $25,000 when you can just cut out some of that paperwork? And then I guess, long term, like, for the first 10, 15 years, what’s up on these taxes? Can get the 50% reduced rate, like that would give me a definite leg up, do I get some type of special interest rate for you know, X amount of years, like, you know, I see what they’re doing, and I appreciate it. But I feel like there’s more that can be done.

Justice: Of course.

Dre D: I guess it would determine where the money is coming from in the first place, right?

McCoy: I would, you know, my apologies. I would say let’s quit being stupid, legalize weed across the nation and just tax it. And we have a whole bunch of money that we can do things with.

Dre D: Yeah, we would. But you know, how America is more money, means that they’re gonna spend it in ways that they want to spend it. That sounds like just more money for the military, as opposed to anything else. Right?

McCoy: No, I understand. But I mean, I guess, you know, I feel like we’ve got to go down another path. But yeah, I feel like, I hear what you’re saying. And you’re 110% right. I just feel like there are pathways to create the revenue necessary for reparation. I’ll just put it like that.

Justice: Agreed. You also have to go down I guess, unfortunately, the rabbit hole of some people don’t even want the reparations.

McCoy: Well, they can be silly, give me all my reparations. That ain’t a rabbit hole. That ain’t a rabbit hole at all.

Justice: Well, because that, you know, start, stirs up a whole different, you know, set of shit where people are just like, Well, I’m not a charity case, and, you know, slavery didn’t do anything to me or to my family and being Black isn’t a hindrance and blah, blah, blah.

McCoy: Let them sit over there and be silly. Give me this reparation package.

Dre D: Yeah, yeah, I don’t see where they issue is there just don’t claim your money. What? Why is that even a?

Justice: This is going to be the thing because they’re going to fight everybody else getting that is what I’m saying that.

Dre D: But they can do that, but they’re not making any I don’t see the, I don’t

McCoy: What’s the incentive? What’s the incentive for you keeping me from getting my stuff.

Jules: It’s the same incentive for people who are against like, I’m not like, like they talked about canceling $10,000 of student loan debt. There’s tons of people who don’t want them to do that. Because, oh, I paid, I paid mine off. So why are you canceling there’s it would be because that same mindset.

Dre D: Yeah, but that I get, because they’ve already, because they feel like they’ve already paid and they’re not getting anything.

Jules: Let’s say if it was this housing assistance thing. Okay, let’s say I’m in a, I bought a house. I’ve been in the house for 15 years. The 25k doesn’t help me already got a house. The 15 years of tax assistance doesn’t help me already, I’m already beyond that.

McCoy: It well, no, no, because even once you owe, even if you bought your house cash, you still got to deal with property tax.

Jules: But if you, but I’m just saying if you told me that that incentive was the first 10 to 15 years, and I’m in year 16. I don’t qualify for that.

McCoy: Well, I didn’t I well.

Jules: I’m just saying, I’m just saying, I’m saying that’s it. But you notice how, let’s be honest. That’s how programs like that will get rolled out.

McCoy: Now. I feel I feel like we’re saying the same thing we are, but yeah.

Jules: My ultimate point is that, I think no matter what happens, there’s gonna be people that are left out, you’re gonna, you are gonna have people that are like, well, you shouldn’t do it at all, because I’m not getting anything, which to me is flawed. Like, it’s okay for other people to benefit and you don’t like it’s, it’s fine. It’s not a, that’s not really a big deal, at least to me. I’m not mad if somebody else gets something and I didn’t get it. But for other people it is. Then you also have the people that Justice is talking about, that they’re going to be like, well, no, I don’t think anybody should get it because they need to pull themselves up by their bootstraps, like I did.

McCoy: Yeah, those are the goofy people I’m not concerned about, I think, I think you bring up a good point, when you talk about people that might get axed out, because of certain time constraints.

Jules: Time constraints, quality of life, whatever it is, there’s, there’s going to be some requirement that’s likely, if this happens, it’s likely going to be requirements that exclude certain people.

McCoy: I would, I would hope, this is my hope, and it’s probably way too optimistic. There’s a, if we’re talking about reparations, there’s a plan put in place that can truly address the masses. So let’s stick with the tax credit, homeownership credit thing, you know, that ain’t gotta be the first you know, 10 years or whatever, like, it could be a 10 year period. So if you’re already in the home, great. Starting tomorrow, you get your 10 year period. If you’re looking to purchase your first home, wonderful once you get your first, first home, you’re gonna get this tax credit voucher, whatever, discount for the first 10 years of your home ownership. I would definitely, and again, maybe I’m being too optimistic. Yeah.

Jules: But even in that case, though, I don’t want to buy a house.

Dre D: That’s fine, but its over it’s just no different than scholarships that you turn down.

McCoy: Yep.

Jules: Okay.

Dre D: Like you’re looking for a scholarship but you don’t you don’t take the money, or the financial aid.

McCoy: If you don’t want to house then that’s alright, you don’t want to you don’t want to pathway one of the one of the ways that your average millionaire is a millionaire is homeownership. So if you don’t want that great, sit over there and just bitch and be silly.

Jules: But I don’t want a house though like, I don’t want the responsibility. I don’t want to have to pay to fix things over time. I don’t want the liability of the housing market crashing. I don’t want that.

McCoy: Enjoy your apartment.

Dre D: This is yeah, this is for people who want a house like, I’m not gonna go into Wendy’s and be like I don’t, I don’t want this.

Jules: This is just me playing devil’s advocate, though. But there’s I’m just saying like, this is gonna be the thing like this is, but this is people getting reparations. So where are my reparations?

Dre D: Right, but I guess what I’m saying is I understand there’ll be devil’s advocate out there, but they are irrelevant is what I’m saying. Like you always gonna have noise, everything that everything.

Jules: That’ what I’m saying, all that shit is irrelevant we don’t need. That’s what that was my whole point.

Dre D: Yeah.

McCoy: And, and also there could be tiers, right. If you want to go into homeownership, that was one tier, if you want to be happy in your apartment, because you silly. Then we got this lump sum they will give you we’ve broken it down.

Dre D: Oh no, I don’t think you can give options, I don’t think you can do options like that was like that, then that’s when it becomes.

Justice: Wait, wait, wait, wait, that is why that California did this study. They wanted to be able to go down all of these avenues to see what they can do. Exactly, and it’s 500 pages and I do believe that they released it somewhere I don’t know where it is specifically.

Jules: Yeah, I just, I actually just read that press release. It is 500 pages. They don’t really have anything outlined as far as what reparations would be other than it’s definitely it needs to be some sort of economic reparation, whether that’s tuition assistance, housing assistance, stuff like that. But it doesn’t actually give any specific recommendations for like, this is the plan.

Justice: Yeah. So we’ve already seen it implemented in one place, Evanston. California will, that’ll be the first state. We have the city in Evanston, Illinois, but California be the first state. So it’s gonna be interesting to see how that plays out. Especially after like I said, again, the Buffalo shooting, which was tremendously terrible. I cannot say enough how insane it is that one, you have this young man come to this, you know, the establishment and just you just shoot people. Not only was he shooting people, he streamed it. So unfortunately, there can be assholes out there who know the victims and feel like being a dick. And can email them this footage in a link at any point in time, because they it, I mean, on Twitch, if you sneeze, there’ll be a COVID warning that’ll pop up instantaneously. With this I think it took like, two, three minutes before they took this down. That’s a lot of carnage.

Dre D: Where was it? Where was it on?

McCoy: Twitch.

Dre D: Was he streaming it, he was streaming it on Twitch?

McCoy: Yeah.

Justice: And of course, you know, people were able to get that. And it’s been circling around the internet, since it was actually on Twitter for a while.

McCoy: Unfortunately, you make a good point about it. It was something I was looking at today, where one of the family members. No, it was actually on a T Mobile, Slack post. One of our it’s like a black solely chat or post that we have. And essentially one of the people in there. There aunt was friends with one of the women with a woman that was gunned down, and the family is suffering, because you can clearly see him execute her. So I can’t imagine, what that must be like.

Justice: And on top of that, I know this, you know, isn’t anything that anybody needs to go through this, but you have people who are still saying that this wasn’t a hate crime, and the guys specifically stated that it is. And you have other people saying, well, you know, it’s just mentally ill or whatever, whatnot, and you have the same thing that’s happening now with the Uvalde shooting, and that is just a clusterfuck of its own. But at what point are we going to sit here and say that there are just people out there who just don’t need to have this type of stuff available to them? I’m sorry. And the thing that I saw, and I’m not sure if this is true, but someone was saying, on, I believe it was Reddit, that the Chicago shootings and you know that there’s been a lot of shootings in Chicago, violence has been on the rise there for a while and mainly in black neighborhoods. They’re trying to lump those Chicago shootings into these mass shootings, to then offset showing that, because right now, I think it’s like 99% white males that are doing these mass shootings. But if you throw in the ones from Chicago, it’s not gonna look like that anymore. In the statistics, that’s real fucked up.

Dre D: Are you surprised?

Justice: A little bit.

Dre D: I’m not.

Justice: I just, I don’t understand, man, what is it that needs to necessarily be done. And I see that people are.

Dre D: Oh I know what needs to be done, but it’s very insensitive.

Justice: I’m scared ask.

Jules: Go for it.

Dre D: The families of people in control need to be the ones that feel the pain. Senators, politicians, their families need to be the victims in order for them to figure, see how it feels to be, how all these other families are feeling. Until that happens, it’s out of sight out of mind for them.

Justice: I don’t even think that would, I don’t even think that would happen.

Dre D: That would make a lot of them. We saw a lot of even when even when the riot shit happened. You saw a lot of them started to jump ship a little bit on some of these, some of these topics when their lives were in danger. They didn’t feel the same exact way. And that was just their lives.

Justice: Well, the reason why I say that is because well, I’m in you know, these could be different circumstances. The senator who was shot at a meet and greet, I forgot who it was. She was like shot in the head or something like that, but she survived. I can’t think of her name, shit. Yeah, I can’t think of her name right now, but she’s one of those people and you still have people not necessarily caring, but what she said is.

Dre D: Yeah because she’s the only one it’s happened to. It has to be more than just I guarantee you, she’s not out there advocating gun violence or advocating these guns, I bet you that. That’s what I’m saying, because it happened to her.

Justice: And I’m not saying that everybody needs to not have guns, I’m just saying we there has to be a way to be able to screen these motherfuckers out. They, it can’t just be that, I mean, the guy in Uvalde dude sent a text message or a tweet or something like that, I forgot what it was. was I’m gonna shoot my grandma shot her, and then updated it, I shot her now I’m gonna go shoot up a school or some shit like that.

Dre D: Of course, there’s a way for them to screen it, but that means it’s less money in good sales and less money in a lot of these people’s pockets.

Justice: If these people are dead isn’t it the same thing though?

Dre D: They don’t care. And that’s what I’m saying the only reason, only way they’ll care about it more than they care about money is if it’s happening to them. Right now all they care about is the money, the profits they can get from the gun sales.

Justice: And I have to say, even with everything that was happening, it was just absolutely appalling to see that those officers were outside of that school for over an hour as those kids got murdered. And parents, I remember, there’s one parent I believe it was the mom actually just you know, snuck in in the back, got her kids and left. But the officers are still outside.

Jules: That does, that does not even describe what that lady did. Like so she, she got arrested, technically, like put in handcuffs, because she was like yelling at the police to go in and do something. Then found some officers that she knew and convinced them to take the handcuffs off of her. Then she snuck into the school got her kids and left.

Justice: Yeah. And the timelines of you know, things are, are just ridiculous. It’s this is a clusterfuck of immense proportions.

Dre D: And the sad part is like these, the shootings, the thing that you would think would come from it is that it would be less guns available for people but it really just drives more gun sales up, because now people are going out there buying guns out of fear and sadly, that’s that.

Jules: It’s a it’s a weird cycle man. Such a crazy cycle. And it may not even be out of fear of another mass shooting with with I think to me, what’s really sad about it is a lot of that sales increase is around the fear that oh, I need to buy them now, because this time they might finally do something about it.

Dre D: Yep. Yeah, that too.

Jules: That’s, that’s crazy.

Dre D: Yeah, their solution to stopping gun violence is arming more people.

Justice: Yeah, if I see that one more time, where people are like, oh, we need to arm people in classrooms the fuck.

Dre D: So more kids could end up dead from accidental shootings.

Jules: That’s a bad idea off the top. Like, like, like, come on, man. Think back to high school. You really think Miss Williams in her 60s two years from retirement is gonna be able to, to fight somebody off if they’re trying to get her piece off of her.

Dre D: Yeah.

Justice: And then also, what teachers are going to want to do this job if they one day have to think about shooting down one of their students and living that. As if we don’t have enough of a teacher shortage as it is. So you’re also going to put this on them as well.

Dre D: Yep. Because they don’t think about that. You can’t put a price on on mental mental anguish, mental pain, you can’t put a price on it.

Justice: Clearly you can, clearly you can, I mean, a store full of people and a class in a school full of children and you know, adults. I mean, how do we keep going through this?

Dre D: Oh I meant a monetary price that they can profit that’s what I mean. Yeah, you can’t put a price on that. So that’s why they don’t care about it.

Justice: Man, it was it was heartbreaking to see like there’s there’s only a few and I think either a few or one specific coffin maker who makes children’s size coffins. He’s working overtime to get these coffins out and then they’re customizing them to see like the different designs that they have on him like one dude. You know a little girl she loves mermaids and there’s another where this just I mean, I teared up looking at it, it’s a little kid coffin red, red, yellow, and blue with Superman symbols on it and the inside is red and the little pillow in there as blue the trim around it, yeah I’m like this is fucking sad dude.

Dre D: You notice that’s little bit I know it’s a sad topic but little little light hearted here and it’ll be for you Jessica, and Jessica don’t, if I if I die before you don’t don’t give me no decked out coffin to just to put the ground don’t waste no money on that for me. I don’t understand that.

Justice: You don’t want, you don’t want.

Dre D: No don’t dress me up to put me in the ground, just just put me in the ground. That, don’t waste money doing, like people lose a lot of, funerals are expensive. People lose a lot of money just to put something you put it into you won’t even see that ever again. A person you’re doing it for can’t even see it right but don’t, don’t do that, don’t waste your money on me for that. Just, just be nice at my funeral.

Jules: I would like to point out to everybody listening that he’s specifically talking about his funeral plans, for himself with somebody who may be able to I mean that would all of that will be unfortunate, but with somebody who would have the ability to execute said plans and I think everybody needs to have that conversation.

Dre D: They do.

Justice: Oh yeah they do, they do.

Dre D: I just don’t I personally don’t understand it. I definitely don’t want my family wasting money on that. You could turn me into a tree.

Justice: You know what? I’m not about to go there with you, we gone go to our Florida headlines, because I can’t stand you.

Jules: Like, Don Cheadle in Captain Planet, turn you into a fucking a tree.

Justice: I can’t.

Jules: I don’t I don’t think that’s how it works.

Justice: I don’t fucking like you, I don’t fucking like you, but there is that’s an option though. That is an option.

Dre D: Yeah you can get planted and turned in and be.

Justice: Compost and stuff like that, too. Yeah, yeah, yeah.

Dre D: Helps the environment. Kinda. I guess, I am curious how that works like a tree that’s grown from someone’s remains.

Jules: Pretty sure it’s just still a tree.

Dre D: I know, but.

Jules: Like it ain’t gonna start growing fingers and teeth off the limbs.

Dre D: Oh no, I definitely know that but would it will it would it look like the other trees?

Jules: Why Why wouldn’t it?

Dre D: I don’t know, Jules, I’m just asking questions, man. I’ve never seen it and actually happen.

Justice: Florida man.

Jules: Ash was in dirt already.

Justice: I can’t stand y’all. Florida man was arrested for shooting a cat that pooped in his yard.

Jules: I’m gonna go ahead and say I feel like that could be anywhere, I’m not even gonna give that to Florida.

Dre D: My question, did he kill the cat?

Justice: Well, the cat had to be euthanized afterwards because it wasn’t gonna live, but yeah.

Dre D: SMH

Jules: Did he think the cat was some other animal

Justice: No.

Jules: He knew it was a cat.

Justice: Yes.

Jules: All right. Okay, here’s the deal. Growing up as a child I had one of my neighbors shoot my dog. So I’m not surprised that that is the thing that has happened

Dre D: I don’t think I’ve seen a cat actually shit in somebody’s yard.

Justice: What the hell, D, what the hell.

Jules: That’s an interesting angle, have I seen a cat take a shit?

Dre D: How did you see a cat take a shit in public to begin with?

Justice: I’m going to be thinking about this shit all day.

Dre D: How did he come across the shit, like, this is clearly cat shit? How do you know?

Jules: I mean if you see it doing it.

Dre D: Yeah if you see it.

Jules: You know what’s coming out of there. Yeah if he shot it he had to see it.

Dre D: You know cats are sneaky man. That would be amazing if he caught the cat shitting.

Jules: Maybe he saw it from afar.

Dre D: Cat would be looking at you in your eye and will shit and you won’t even know it.

Jules: Ring cameras. Got your floodlight cam got your.

Justice: The fact that y’all going down every possible.

Jules: Let me ask you then Jessica, have you seen a cat shit?

Justice: I will not entertain yo yo fuckery.

Jules: He said he was working remote, you got that motion has been detected notification. He open up that app, say would you look at this. Let me go get the gat because I’m tired of this cat.

Dre D: Are you rhyming now?

Jules: Finally caught you.

Justice: I’m done with you. Florida woman arrested for bomb threat to graduation ceremony because child could not graduate.

Dre D: Why not get mad at your child?

Justice: Because it’s the graduation.

Dre D: That’s the yo fault too.

Jules: Everybody’s child is a perfect angel, they would never do something that would jeopardize the graduation. Obviously it’s the graduations fault, everyone else’s fault, including the other graduates and their families.

Dre D: So I’m assuming it says she got arrested did she call from her home phone or from her cell phone?

Justice: Why you acting like she didn’t?

Dre D: People just, there’s some dumbass criminals in this world man. Calling it a bomb threat from your own phone.

Justice: Yep.

Dre D: They’ll never trace this back to me.

Justice: You’ll never get away.

Dre D: I knew y’all were tapping my phone; No, No, ma’am we can it’s called ID.

Justice: I really don’t think that people are smart as we give them credit. And we were talking about that earlier is people, they really just don’t be understanding. Jules, Jules situation with lady with the house phone. I don’t know how that it would even occur, to ask him why myself why my house phone don’t work.

Dre D: My house phone don’t work.

Justice: At the T-Mobile store.

Dre D: Away from my house, my house phone does not work.

Justice: So before we go Jules, you want to tell it story?

Jules: Yeah, you know, I had, you know, former job role I was a store manager at a wireless company. And yeah, we definitely had a customer come in, she was traveling from out of state. Apparently she had come to visit her family. And she came in with a problem that her phone was not working. You know, that’s a normal situation. In a cell phone store, I mean, us, most of the people you go and to talk to have some kind of problem with their phone, right. So we asked her for the phone. And she pulled out like a cordless phone manufactured by GE in the late 90s, early 2000s. Like from her house and was like my phone is not working, I’m not receiving calls, and I’m a customer of your wireless service company, and this needs to be fixed. And you know, we just went from there, trying explain to her that the house phone does not operate on cellular networks, and that her cell phone, which she did have on her and we were able to show her that it was in fact working, would have to suffice until she got back home and also charged. Because I’m pretty sure that battery was very low, charged up that that house phone.

Justice: Yeah.

Dre D: So Jules what you’re telling me is the customer isn’t always right.

Jules: No, I don’t think they are. I think that I think honestly, I think most customers also know that they are not always right.

Justice: That’s your headlines for what is, what week is this, week of May 29, 2022. We just go and end the show right there. Make sure you got phones charged up, and it’s not a house phone. Everybody. Have a good night.

Justice: As always, please continue to follow us on social media say what radio for all platforms, Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, all that jazz. Again, thank you for tuning in. As always, the biggest compliment you guys can give us is to really really, really share like subscribe, review the show on iTunes, Google Play, thumbs up on Facebook, everything. Tell your family friends about the show. We may not be everybody’s cup of tea, but hey, let them listen and we can come to an agreement. You know, you’d like this don’t like this, but that was funny. Yes, it was. Thank you for tuning in. catch us next week. Same bat time, same bat channel.

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