Saturday, September 12, 2009
THE BEST HUMAN BEING TO EVER TOUCH A BASKETBALL AND STEP FOOT ON A BASKETBALL COURT PERIOD. WHATS CAN YOU SAY BUT ''SIMPLY THE BEST'' WE SALUTE YOU MIKE WE SALUTE YOU!!!
For those who don’t know how long have you been in the music game?
I have been in the music industry for about for five years now.
Who are some of the people you look up to before you entered the music industry and who do you still see an inspiration in the current naija music industry?
My influence before coming into the music game was Fela, but currently it’s 2face
Is there any truth that you are signing to Mo’hits or have been approached by Mo’hits? If so please explain.
Yes, I have been approached but we are still on it.
When is the new Terry G album coming out, what can we expect from it and what is it called? What tracks should we look out for?
The album will be out in 2 weeks, it is definitely a bomb. The tittle of the album is “House of ginjah”. Watch out for Free Madness Part 2 and Ginjah seduction ft House of Ginjah
Ginjah Seduction ft House of Ginjah (Exclusive)
People want to know when you are coming to Canada, UK or USA to perform?
Soon we are still working on the terms
How many songs do you produce on average in a week? Do you produce in bulk or produce specifically for each artist? What tools do you use for your production
I typically make the beats specifically for each artist.
Would you like to say anything else to the fans that we did not cover
Don’t believe everything you read or hear in the news and be positive in everything you do. Stay blessed and always Ginjah ur Swaggah
Interview by notjustok.com
TERRY G IS SUCH A TALENTED ARTIST, WE LOVE HIS MUSIC AND HE IS ALSO A VERY GOOD PRODUCER AND HOOK MAN AS WELL. HOPE YOU ENJOY THE INTERVIEW. BELOW ARE SOME OF THE HIT SONGS HE HAS PRODUCED AND FEATURED ON...
The Federal Government via Prof Dora Akunyili has condemned a recent advertisement on the Internet, which it said was damaging to Nigeria’s image. The advertisement it was learnt was allegedly placed on Youtube.com and Facebook.com by Sony Corporation, an electronic company based in Tokyo, Japan.
A letter dispatched to the company by the government said the advertisement by the organization creates the impression that Nigerians hardly do genuine business.
The letter signed by the Information and Communications Minister, Professor Dora Akunyili and dispatched to Sony Corporation through Embassy of Japan said the government sees the advertisement as an attempt to undermine Nigeria’s business interest around the world.
The Federal Government said Sony Corporation should immediately withdraw the advertisement from circulation and tender an apology to Nigeria for the negative campaign.
“The Federal Government of Nigeria has as a matter of policy put in place institutions and mechanism to rid the country of any form of fraudulent pracitises.
“Nigeria therefore, does not see the basis to single out the country as an example in that infamous advertisement,” FG said.
The government said the apology must be given the same measure of publicity by Sony Corporation in all channels where the advertisement, were aired.
While assuring investors around the world that Nigeria remains a major investment destination and a country where most business thrives in trust, good faith, competition, competence and integrity, Prof. Akunyili said Sony Corporation has operated in Nigeria since the country’s independence and has enjoyed tremendous patronage from Nigerians at home.
At the Children's Research Lab at the University of Texas, a database is kept on thousands of families in the Austin area who have volunteered to be available for scholarly research. In 2006 Birgitte Vittrup recruited from the database about a hundred families, all of whom were Caucasian with a child 5 to 7 years old.
The goal of Vittrup's study was to learn if typical children's videos with multicultural storylines have any beneficial effect on children's racial attitudes. Her first step was to give the children a Racial Attitude Measure, which asked such questions as:
How many White people are nice?
(Almost all) (A lot) (Some) (Not many) (None)
How many Black people are nice?
(Almost all) (A lot) (Some) (Not many) (None)
During the test, the descriptive adjective "nice" was replaced with more than 20 other adjectives, like "dishonest," "pretty," "curious," and "snobby."
Vittrup sent a third of the families home with multiculturally themed videos for a week, such as an episode of Sesame Street in which characters visit an African-American family's home, and an episode of Little Bill, where the entire neighborhood comes together to clean the local park.
In truth, Vittrup didn't expect that children's racial attitudes would change very much just from watching these videos. Prior research had shown that multicultural curricula in schools have far less impact than we intend them to—largely because the implicit message "We're all friends" is too vague for young children to understand that it refers to skin color.
Yet Vittrup figured explicit conversations with parents could change that. So a second group of families got the videos, and Vittrup told these parents to use them as the jumping-off point for a discussion about interracial friendship. She provided a checklist of points to make, echoing the shows' themes. "I really believed it was going to work," Vittrup recalls.
The last third were also given the checklist of topics, but no videos. These parents were to discuss racial equality on their own, every night for five nights.
At this point, something interesting happened. Five families in the last group abruptly quit the study. Two directly told Vittrup, "We don't want to have these conversations with our child. We don't want to point out skin color."
Vittrup was taken aback—these families volunteered knowing full well it was a study of children's racial attitudes. Yet once they were aware that the study required talking openly about race, they started dropping out.
It was no surprise that in a liberal city like Austin, every parent was a welcoming multiculturalist, embracing diversity. But according to Vittrup's entry surveys, hardly any of these white parents had ever talked to their children directly about race. They might have asserted vague principles—like "Everybody's equal" or "God made all of us" or "Under the skin, we're all the same"—but they'd almost never called attention to racial differences.
They wanted their children to grow up colorblind. But Vittrup's first test of the kids revealed they weren't colorblind at all. Asked how many white people are mean, these children commonly answered, "Almost none." Asked how many blacks are mean, many answered, "Some," or "A lot." Even kids who attended diverse schools answered the questions this way.Read the rest of the article here www.newsweek.com/id/214989/page/1
01. I love You
03. Break It
04. Possibility Feat. 2face
06. E no easy Feat. Jay Martins
07. Bye Bye
08. Who dey here
09. Gimme Dat
10. Super Fans
11. Danger Instrumental
12. Troway Instrumental
13. Break It Instrumental
14. E No Easy Instrumental
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