Lupe Fiasco To Retire From Rap

People might have seen Past Lupe Fiasco’s Shades as the rapper has alluded that his next album is likely to be his last. The “Superstar” hitmaker whose real name is Wasalu Muhammad Jaco, went on Twitter to announce that his upcoming disc, “Lupe Fiasco’s Food & Liquor II: The Great American Rap Album Pt. 1,” could be his final release.

He writes, “I have spoken peace only 2 (to) receive vitriol and malice in return. My brother seeks destruction my sister seeks attention… paths to nothingness. This album will probably be my last… it’s been a pleasure to have all my fans provide so much love an (and) inspiration for me and my family… but my heart is broken and I see no comfort further along this path only more pain. I cannot participate any longer in this… My first true love was literature so I will return to that… lupe fiasco ends here…”

Lupe’s announcement comes amid reports of a feud with fellow Chicago MC Chief Keef, who he criticized when discussing crime in their hometown.

He said in a radio interview last week, “Chief Keef scares me. Not him specifically, but just the culture that he represents. … The murder rate in Chicago is skyrocketing and you see who’s doing it and perpetrating it, they all look like Chief Keef.”
Keef hit back on Twitter by threatening to “smack” the hip-hop star.

Lupe Fiasco was born on February 16, 1982. He is an American rapper, record producer, and entrepreneur. He rose to fame in 2006 following the success of his debut album, Lupe Fiasco’s Food & Liquor. He also performs as the frontman of rock band Japanese Cartoon under his real name. As an entrepreneur, Fiasco is the chief executive officer of 1st and 15th Entertainment. He also runs two clothing lines, Righteous Kung-Fu and Trilly & Truly; he has designed sneakers for Reebok. He has been involved with charitable activities, including the Summit on the Summit expedition, and in 2010 he recorded a benefit single for victims of the 2010 Haiti earthquake. Fiasco is also noted for his anti-establishment views, which he has expressed in both interviews and his music. All these points to the fact that he has a lot to fall back on even if this is goodbye.