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Snoop Dogg talks about his Days on Death Row

div class=”separator” style=”clear: both; text-align: center;”a href=”” imageanchor=”1″ style=”clear: left; cssfloat: left; float: left; margin-bottom: 1em; margin-right: 1em;”img border=”0″ h5=”true” height=”320″ src=”” width=”220″ //a/divBy The Hip Hop Writerbr /Hip Hop Vibe Staff Writerbr /br /Twenty years deep in the game, Snoop Dogg has a long story to tell, as he grew up in the spotlight. In his early twenties, he was involved in the biggest beef in hip hop history. Once the dust settled, Snoop Dogg sought to leave Death Row Records and record music in a less hostile /br /Snoop Dogg was among the last members to leave Death Row, but he had wanted to leave sooner. Suge Knight, the founder of the label, forced Snoop Dogg to stay with the label. But, when Knight was sent to jail, Snoop left and joined No Limit Records. Even after getting out, Snoop Dogg often discusses his time with the /br /Recently, he explained how Suge Knight treated up-and-coming producers. Snoop Dogg explained how he met a young producer and used his beat for the emMurder Was The Case/em album. Snoop used the beat, paid him $5,000 for the beat, and gave him the publishing rights. Suge Knight did not operate that way, instead he wanted Snoop to pay him $500 and take credit for the beat, himself, and get rid of /br /Snoop Dogg did not operate that way because he likes giving people chances to prove /br /iframe allowfullscreen=”” frameborder=”0″ height=”269″ src=”″ title=”YouTube video player” width=”425″/iframediv class=”blogger-post-footer”div class=”separator” style=”clear: both; text-align: center;”
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