6:35 - Battle of the Jamz
7pm - High School Check in
8pm - Top 8 @ 8 Countdown
At 14, most boys have their heads in the clouds and eyes on the girls. But it was at 14 years of age that Hot Sauce realized the early bird gets the worm, and the early hustler gets the dollar.
His career began in 1994 at the now defunct KLPL in Lake Providence, LA. While anyone would be impressed with an adolescent night jock, Hot Sauce wanted more. By 17, he was mastering the turntables, and was involved in everything around the radio station, from programming to production.
In 1997, Hot Sauce moved to New Orleans, where he was heavily influenced by jazz and blues. He continued to perfect his craft for two long years, then got a call to take over the airwaves in Monroe, LA. KRVV was the place where things really started to open up for Hot Sauce, and in no time, he was not only releasing regional mix tapes, but was the go-to DJ for just about every club and concert venue in the area.
Working his way across the country, Hot Sauce was transferred to Meridian, MS (WJXM) in 2002, then Dothan, AL in 2003 to do nights at WDBT, which has since changed formats. In Alabama, he earned the title “King of Nights,” and is most known for throwing his birthday party at an unknown club and letting everyone drink free. Wonder why the party was a success…
In September 2004, after receiving a call from Clear Channel, Hot Sauce “caught a midnight train” to Columbus, GA and began on-air duties for start-up station WBFA 101.3 The Beat. There he was the midday jock, Music Director, and had an award-winning mix show. It was also in Columbus that he was introduced to the Legion of Doom Record Breakers and the Core DJ’s.
Always looking for a bigger audience, Hot Sauce moved further east to North Carolina to do nights at WIKS 101.1. In the short time he was there, he made a huge impact; his show was Arbitron rated #1 in all demos, and no one will forget the love he showed to local and regional artists.
From there Hot Sauce brought his southern flavor back to Louisiana in 2007, to do nights in Shreveport for KMJJ. His “Local Artist Spotlight” guaranteed his place in Shreveport’s radio history; whether it was spinning it in his mix show or putting it on the countdown, if a local artist had a hot song, you heard it from Hot Sauce first. And his #1 ratings, numbers which tripled the competition’s, cannot be contested.
North Carolina missed Hot Sauce, and apparently the feeling was mutual. He was back doing nights at WIKS like he never left. Then he left, knowing he would never be replaced…
You can currently hear Hot Sauce “Spicin’ up your nights” in Milwaukee from 6-10pm on 100.7 WKKV. With his proven track record, all you need to do is sit back and listen…
Tami Roman, 41, was admitted to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center for a medical emergency, according to a statement from her publicist, which was posted on VH1.com. It said,
" Last night, Tami Roman was admitted to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center for a medical emergency. She has since been released and would like to let her fans and supporters know she is doing fine and looks forward to resuming her scheduled engagements. She will also be back on Twitter communicating with her followers shortly."
"Basketball Wives" is a reality television series that premiered on VH1 on April 11, 2010. The fifteen episode fourth season of the is currently airing. The series follows the lives of "a group of women who have all been somehow romantically linked to professional basketball players. "
Tami Roman joined the cast of Basketball Wives during Season two. Her claim to fame as a basketball wife came shortly after she appeared on "The Real World: Los Angeles." She dated and eventually married NBA player Kenny Anderson in 1994.
Tami Roman Tweeted the cause of her health scare last night. She reassured fans that she is going to be fine.
"Thx 2every1 for the get well wishes. Never thought I'd have a mild heart attack at 41. God has a way of bringing things into perspective. Finally going home 2my kids-heart meds and all"
Curren$y claims that Damon Dash released two of his LPs without his consent, demanding $1.5 million in damages.
Curren$y has sued Damon Dash for releasing two of his albums without permission.
According to TMZ, Spitta and Dame attempted to negotiate a deal to release music via DD172 in 2010, but the deal never went through. Dash released two of his albums that year, but failed to execute a contract. Curren$y then signed with Warner Bros. last year.
But after Curren$y signed with WBR, Dash continued to release his music, despite the fact that Spitta's new label had exclusive rights to his music. Curren$y is suing Dash for $1.5 million in damages and demands that he stop profiting off of him in any way.
Dash has already filed a response to the suit, claiming that he has the legal right to release his albums and was given permission. He also states that Curren$y screwed him over by ignoring their agreement and instead signing with WBR. A judge is yet to rule on the matter.
UPDATE: Damon Dash has released a statement through his lawyer, Joshua E. Seidman, regarding Curren$y's lawsuit over the unauthorized release of two albums on BluRoc Records. Read the statement below (via X).
“My client’s initial reaction to the lawsuit was that of surprise, particularly in light of Curren$y’s numerous statements that the ‘Muscle Car Chronicles’ would be released by BluRoc,” states Damon Dash’s attorney, Joshua E. Seidman.
“On March 15, 2012, the plaintiffs appeared in Federal Court to argue for a preliminary injunction seeking to enjoin my client from the continued distribution of the ‘Muscle Car Chronicles’.
The plaintiffs’ application was denied in open Court by Federal Judge Andrew Carter and the album was permitted to remain available through iTunes and other retailers. While the situation remains ongoing, we are hopeful that an amicable resolution can be reached.
My client wishes Curren$y the best in all of his future career endeavors. However, he has expressed a deep concern with respect to the manner in which the artist’s attorney and manager have conducted themselves. He sincerely hopes that Curren$y is not being misled or pressured into making unwise decisions, such as the filing of what appears to be a potentially frivolous litigation.”