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Trailing his extremely emotional and candid MTV Video Music Award performance, Justin Bieber has opened up to the public once more in his latest video interview with France's Clique TV. " singer discussed an array of topics form his negative and reformed behavior, working with Kanye West, gun control issues and his top five favored rappers. Because he's been through a lot of stuff and he's not just talking to talk, he obviously has something to say that he's feeling from his heart.Bieber first announced in March that he, West and Rick Rubin would put their heads together to craft music for his follow-up album to 2012's . So when I hear that, I like to just sit and listen because he's a really smart guy." As the interview progressed, the "Where Are U Now" singer was questioned about Kanye West's impromptu decision to run for president in 2020 and what the Canadian pop star's first move would be if he ever had a run in the oval office. In Canada we don't really have any guns and there's no gun violence. "They think it's for protection and stuff but it always ends up in some bozo's hand." As for Bieber's top five favorite rappers of all time, he spewed out some of the industries biggest named with Tupac, Mase, Nas, Biggie and Eminem with the latter taking the number one slot, reports.
The 21-year-old dropped a few lines from Mase's "Feels So Good" before adding, "Yeah, Mase was dope." When it came down to choosing sides in the Meek Mill vs.
Drake saga, the pop singer remained neutral although he admitted that Drake was the better rapper of the two.
In one of the more buzzed-about moments of the 2015 BET Awards, the stars of Bad Boy Records including label founder Sean “Diddy” Combs, Mase, Lil’ Kim, R&B super-group 112 and rappers The LOX, reunited for an explosive performance. looming over them as large as ever, the ensemble cast dropped song after song, amping up the famous crowd of onlookers including Rihanna, Kelly Rowland and Ne-Yo.
Celebrating 20 years of chart-topping hits, with fallen member Notorious B. Diddy opened the set with “Can’t Nobody Hold Me Down,” rocking his signature ’90s-style track suit and glasses (it is, after all, twenty years later), with Mase joined him on stage for their classic “Feel So Good.” Bad Boy diva Faith Evans joined Diddy before the show-stopping entrance of Lil’ Kim.
Rising from beneath the stage, Kim busted out her verse from “All About The Benjamins” as the crowd screamed in approval.
Several current music stars joined the tribute, including French Montana, Pharrell Williams, Chris Brown and Janelle Monae.
Label crooners 112 belted out a few verses from “Peaches & Cream,” before a massive closing performance of B. G.’s posthumous 1997 hit “Mo’ Money, Mo’ Problems.” B. G.’s verse from the iconic single played as Brown took the party off stage and into the auditorium of L. In a touching tribute, the house lights were lowered over closing images of the rapper, real name Christopher Wallace, who died in March 1997 as the result of a shooting, four months before the single was released.
Date of birth : 1978-08-27 Date of death : - Birthplace : Jacksonville, Florida, U. Nationality : American Category : Arts and Entertainment Last modified : 2011-12-12 Credited as : Rapper, songwriter, actor Mason Durell Betha better known by stage name Mase (often type set as Ma$e) who was previously known as Murda Ma$e, is an American rapper, songwriter, actor and inspirational speaker.
He was an artist on Sean "Diddy" Combs's hip hop label Bad Boy Records.
He was introduced as Bad Boy Entertainment's next big artist during the summer of 1996 when he was featured on the remix to 112's debut single, "Only You", which peaked at number one on Billboard's Hot Dance Singles Sales chart as well as its Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Airplay chart.
Within months after the release of his debut solo project, Mason Betha, Jr., better known as Mase to the hip-hop world, found himself at the top of rap music.
Despite his almost overnight prosperity and release of a well-received second solo album, Mase shocked fans and those within the music industry when he announced his retirement from rap on April 20, 1999, for religious reasons.