Start writing a post

Lil Wayne just gave the younger generation some much needed advice

What a clever way to tell it like it is.

Lil Wayne just gave the younger generation some much needed advice

HOUSTON, TX - MAY 16: Music artist Lil Wayne attends Game Two of the Western Conference Finals of the 2018 NBA Playoffs between the Houston Rockets and the Golden State Warriors at Toyota Center on May 16, 2018 in Houston, Texas. NOTE TO USER: User expressly acknowledges and agrees that, by downloading and or using this photograph, User is consenting to the terms and conditions of the Getty Images License Agreement.

Photo by Ronald Martinez/Getty Images

We are in an era where anything can become public knowledge. Aspects of everyday lives are published on social media, things that could be incriminating or just something that the whole world doesn't need to know.

It's even gotten to a point where rappers like The Game, who has had his fair share of rap beefs, say young rappers should stop showing how much money they have via social media.

Since Lil Wayne's recent pardon from former President Donald Trump, he seems to be giving out much-needed advice to the younger generation in one of the most iconic ways you can.

READ: Lil Wayne and Kodak Black granted anticipated pardons before Joe Biden's inauguration

Lil Wayne and Kodak Black granted anticipated pardons before Joe Biden's inauguration

Are Lil Wayne and Kodak Black among the list of high-profile rappers receiving a pardon from Trump?

In a tweet on Thursday, Lil Wayne referenced one of his own lyrics from "6 Foot 7 Foot" to shed light on this reality.

"Real G'z move in silence like...." writes Lil Wayne, which is seemingly direct and to the point. The continuation of the lyric is "Real G'z move in silence like lasagna" hence the "g" is silent.

What a clever way to tell it like it is.Although his decision to tweet this is unknown, many will always have their own speculations about things

I believe the song, which is now a decade old, is still relevant through that particular bar.

We should always be mindful of the things we put out on the internet. For example, if people show thousands of dollars on their social media feeds, it could cause others to wish for their downfall.

They can also accidentally incriminate themselves by tagging their location in one place when they are supposed to be somewhere else. There's a myriad of things that can pose challenges on social media.

Besides, we all know the cliché yet sensible phrase, "once it's on the internet, it'll always be on the internet."

With that in mind, we must always remember to think wisely.

Have you got something to say about this subject? Submit a post here and start the conversation.

I'm pleading for pop culture to stop playing OCD for laughs

Perhaps the time has come to re-evaluate how we portray OCD in films and TV series.

Melvin Udall in As Good as it Gets

I've had Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD) since I was a child and I'm now in my early 40s. For all of this time, I have felt like I should be apologizing for it.

It's like this invisible phantom that engulfs one in fear and doubt and brings dark clouds to a shiny day at the park. The sense of guilt has always followed me due to the disorder being a part of my everyday life. For whenever I would try to talk about it to a friend or a relative, to explain a certain lifestyle choice, to touch upon its debilitating nature, I've often been looked at funny in return.

Keep reading... Show less
#StartTheConversation by joining us on

Join our new platform for free and your post can reach a huge audience on Indy100 and The Independent join