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Asayi Smith is a twenty-one, year old around-the-way girl. She is out living the life she always dreamed with her childhood boyfriend, Woo. Woo is a hustler on the come up who wants the hood rich life. Fancy cars, shopping sprees, and multiple women; Woo wants it all. Asayi has a small circle of friends, friends whom been down since the sandbox but one of them is harboring a secret. A secret that will break the circle of friends and put stress on the relationship between Woo and Asayi. Trayon Prince, is back in Maryland to claim his spot on the streets. The spot that was destined for him to have. Trayon the son of a notorious kingpin and the prince of the biggest drug organization in the U.S. Trayon has an agenda of his own and that is flooding his new product on the streets of, Maryland. When Trayon meets Asayi, they immediately bump heads but with Woo out of the picture, can the two of them build something together or will their hate for one another grow? Trayon's father made an agreement with another crime family. The agreement is that Trayon will marry the daughter of the other crime family so that she can become a legal immigrant in order to move their product into the U.S. The only problem is, Trayon has fell in love with someone else. This is action-packed, novel of young adult love that turns into something so dangerous that it will cause a war between two crime families. Love is being tested, friendships are falling apart and secrets are revealed. Will Asayi and Trayon have their happily ever after, after all, the damages is done? Or we will they fall apart and become enemies? Get ready to find out in this gritty, street tale of raw urban life.
Thug Kitchen started their wildly popular web site to inspire people to eat some Goddamn vegetables and adopt a healthier lifestyle. Beloved by Gwyneth Paltrow ("This might be my favorite thing ever") and named Saveur's Best New Food blog of 2013--with half a million Facebook fans and counting--Thug Kitchen wants to show everyone how to take charge of their plates and cook up some real f*cking food. Yeah, plenty of blogs and cookbooks preach about how to eat more kale, why ginger fights inflammation, and how to cook with microgreens and nettles. But they are dull or pretentious as hell--and most people can't afford the hype. Thug Kitchen lives in the real world. In their first cookbook, they're throwing down more than 100 vegan recipes for their best-loved meals, snacks, and sides for beginning cooks to home chefs. (Roasted Beer and Lime Cauliflower Tacos? Pumpkin Chili? Grilled Peach Salsa? Believe that sh*t.) Plus they're going to arm you with all the info and techniques you need to shop on a budget and go and kick a bunch of ass on your own. This book is an invitation to everyone who wants to do better to elevate their kitchen game. No more ketchup and pizza counting as vegetables. No more drive-thru lines. No more avoiding the produce corner of the supermarket. Sh*t is about to get real.
Spanning 25 years of serious writing on hip-hop by noted scholars and mainstream journalists, this comprehensive anthology includes observations and critiques on groundbreaking hip-hop recordings.
Drawing on his personal fascinating story as a prosecutor, a defendant, and an observer of the legal process, Paul Butler offers a sharp and engaging critique of our criminal justice system. He argues against discriminatory drug laws and excessive police power and shows how our policy of mass incarceration erodes communities and perpetuates crime. Controversially, he supports jury nullification—or voting “not guilty” out of principle—as a way for everyday people to take a stand against unfair laws, and he joins with the “Stop Snitching” movement, arguing that the reliance on informants leads to shoddy police work and distrust within communities. Butler offers instead a “hip hop theory of justice,” parsing the messages about crime and punishment found in urban music and culture. Butler’s argument is powerful, edgy, and incisive.
In a second volume in the autobiographical series, the best-selling author recounts his incarceration at a Norfolk medium-security prison, where he makes observations about the British penal system and waits for a transfer to a minimum-security establishment. Reprint. 20,000 first printing.

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