Mac Miller "Swim Forever" Merch Available For 48-Hour Window

Mac Miller’s property has put collectively a 48-hour merch sale. All the proceeds will profit the charity named in his honour, “The Mac Miller Circles Fund.” The MMCF’s first order enterprise was to prepare the Mac Miller Tribute that came about final night time at The Greek Theatre in Los Angeles.

Many Mac’s contemporaries fered their presence “professional bono,” artists resembling Chance the Rapper, Action Bronson, Anderson .Paak, J.I.D, SZA, Thundercat, ScHoolboy Q, Travis Scott, Ty Dolla $ign, and Vince Staples to call a couple of.

The solely merchandise accessible for buy within the 48-hour merch sale is a protracted sleeve tee designed by Jeremy Dean & John Mayer, sure the identical John Mayer that places Midlothian cougars to mattress along with his guitar. Jeremy Dean is, course, a celebrated graphic design artist born in Mac Miller residence state Pennsylvania, in North Wales, a bit of city on the outskirts Philadelphia.

The design is straightforward: a white backdrop, doodles on the breast pocket and sleeves, particularly the insignia “Swim Forever.” A cartoon relic a deep sea diver costume takes up the again finish the shirt together with the inscription: “To A Place Where Time Don’t End,” a theme Mac coated on the tune “Perfecto.”

You can cop the shirt proper right here, throughout the subsequent 48 hours.

French Montana Donating All Proceeds From “Famous" Remix To Uganda Hospital

On Friday, French Montana recruited Maroon 5’s Adam Levine for the remix to his Jungle Rules cut “Famous,” and it turns out it’s all for a great cause too. French is donating all the proceeds from the single to the Suubi Center, an underfunded maternity and children’s health clinic in Uganda.

“Me coming from Morocco in North Africa, I feel like it should be a st spot for anyone that has a mother or a child. I think that’s got to be one the worst things, not having the right healthcare. When I went to Uganda I felt obligated to help].” Montana told CNN on Thursday they’ve raised a total $500,000 for the Suubi Center thus far. “I feel like every woman and child deserves the right healthcare. It shouldn’t be a privilege it should be a right,” Montana said.

The Grammy-nominated rapper was inspired to give back to the Suubi Center following his trip to Uganda last year for his “Unforgettable” video. It was then where he launched his #Unforgettable Healthcare Campaign, in partnership with Global Citizen’s #2BSTRONG Campaign and Mama Hope.

Check out an excerpt from French’s appearance on CNN (below). Much respect to French for giving back. Now that’s what you call some G shit.

Eminem Enters Legal Battle With Detroit Clothing Retailer Over "313" Trademark

A Detroit designer is trying to block Eminem from using the “313” area code as a fashion decal. Eminem’s E13 clothing brand employs a reversed E to the effect a 3 to make out the Detroit Area Code “313,” a logo local designer Clement (Fame) Brown claims to have trademarked in 2010.

Clement’s Three Thirteen shop on East Jefferson Avenue, Detroit, sells local vanity items such as Detroit-inspired t-shirts and clothing from local outfitters. Some the brands Clement sells in his shop are: Pro Standard, Detroit Vs. Everybody, Detroit AF and at least a dozen more local faves.

Clement issued a statement regarding his civil suit on Wednesday in which he acknowledged Eminem’s position influence within the culture. His statement read: “I respect Eminem and his position in hip-hop. As culture creators, it’s necessary for us to protect our intellectual property. … It’s imperative that we have rights when it comes to our ideas. It’s imperative that we have ownership our creations.”

Eminem’s attorney Barbara Friedman has steadfastly agreed to help her client defend his “trademark application” effort. “Our expectation is that Mr. Mathers will defend against the opposition, to protect his mark,” Friedman told the Free Press. Eminem’s E13 clothing brand was established in 2016 in conjunction with Carhartt. Eminem had hoped a percentage the proceeds would go towards a literacy program spearheaded by Michigan State University’s Community Music School in Detroit.