Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon Studios

On Paper

Amazon Prime original documentary Free Meek dropped Friday August 9, 2019.

#FreeMeek is a Roc Nation original production.

rottentomatoes: 100%

metacritic: N/A

imdb: 5.0



Robert Rihmeek Williams, Meek Mill, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon Studios

Robert Rihmeek Williams, Meek Mill, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon Studios Robert Rihmeek Williams, Meek Mill, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosRobert Williams

Robert Rihmeek Williams a.k.a Meek Mill catches 19 criminal charges walking out of his home at age 19 propagating more than a decade of probationary hearings and incarceration outside of North Philadelphia, PA.


Robert Rihmeek Williams, Meek Mill, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon Studios“I been on this ship for 11 years, and every time I bring it up around somebody they say, ‘this shit is unheard of, how you get 11 years of probation?’  I never really looked at it like a nightmare.  I looked at it as a real life for a black kid in America.  You know what I’m saying?  This is real life.” — Meek Mill

“♪ Leave a ***** with ♪ More balls than a brick ♪ So close in and catch them ♪ Let ’em all go through ♪ Losses, I cut them ♪ Let ’em all float man ♪ Let ’em all know that I’m back around ♪ I’m taxin’ now ♪ Meek Mill, clappin’ now ♪” — Meek Mill

“Battle rap.  That’s where I got my courage at.  You got three minutes to get off your best lyrics and impress the crowd, and it’s a rough crowd.  Whoever the best gets love from the crowd.  ♪ Listen! ♪ I don’t give a fuck about the ****** you killed ♪ Or bodies you got ♪ I sent my ****** through the body of block ♪.  The first time I was battling, it was really in school.  There was one kid, he was 16.  His vocabulary, the way– his talent, he was just on another level from me at the time, man.  I watched my whole neighborhood turn on me in the matter of a second.  Everybody was teasing me that the guy was beatin’ me.  When I walked off, I was crying.  It was a sad day for me, but it was one of the best days of my life ’cause I was just like, from here on out I’m taking rap serious, you’re gonna all remember, you’re gonna be playing my music one day.” — Meek Mill

“♪ 4 a.m. I’m on the north side of Philly ♪ I’m like do it for the gram, ho ♪ Do it for the gram, ho ♪ She don’t want to bust it ♪ I say do it for them bands, yo ♪ I say do it for them bands ♪ Fuckin’ with that broke ***** ♪ You should do it for your man ♪.  Coming from the environments we come from, the odds are against you growing up.  So I just feel like I’m blessed.  I come from the same place you guys come from.  I just wanted to come here and speak to y’all, give y’all some motivation.” — Meek Mill

“Even when I go back and read my case from the beginning, they just accused me of a bunch of stuff with like no real evidence or nothing.  I let the lawyer talk.  I’m almost scared up to the point I’m scared to speak on my own situation.  When cops kill people with guns, you know, that’s a terrible thing.  When judges kill people on paper, that happens probably a thousand times a day in America.” — Meek Mill

“Hello?  What’s up?  How you feel?  You feel good that I’m going to be out soon, right?  So we can have a bunch of fun and do a bunch of fun stuff?  Oh yeah, so we can finish your album, right?  Yeah, no, we’re gonna do that as soon as I get home.  ♪ This shit right here for my Oodles O’ Noodles babies ♪ His ma was smokin’ crack while she was pregnant ♪ So he can’t even help that he crazy ♪ He goin’ to jail ♪ It’s inevitable ♪ Fo ‘real ♪ I ain’t have nobody to give me no hope ♪ I hope my momma ain’t doin’ no coke ♪ I used to wish that my daddy was livin’ ♪ I had a dream that I seen him as ghost ♪ I used to act up when I went to school ♪ Thought it was cool, but I really was hurt ♪ Wanted my family to come to my games ♪ My momma couldn’t make it ’cause she was at work ♪ Lived with my grandma, she took me to church ♪ Really though I ain’t wanna go ♪ Remember I kissed my aunt in the casket ♪ And her forehead was cold ♪ I was like four years old ♪ We couldn’t afford no clothes ♪ It was hand me down ♪ Who would think a ***** get a Grammy now ♪ Got a black judge tryin’ tear me down ♪ All this jail time probably wear me down ♪ Turn the lights off in the bathroom ♪ Screaming bloody, bloody, bloody Mary now ♪” — Meek Mill

“I came from the slums of Philadelphia.  Growing up in drug infested areas and being influenced by the guy off the corner.  But I was raised in survival, I was raised in how to stay alive, how to stay out of prison, what’s the right moves to make so you don’t lose your life.  There’s murders every day.  Just coming from these situations, it’s like watching ‘Friday the 13th,’ where you see Jason appear every five minutes.  Watching that movie, you’re expecting to see death coming up.  If you got 365 days and you have 400 murders, that means Jason is out every scene, that this is going on seven days a week.  I don’t wanna be judged off of the fact that I come from a fucked up environment, I wanna be judged off being a good person, a good soul first.” — Meek Mill

“I was born 1987, May 6th, in Philadelphia.  My father’s name was Robert Parker, and he named me Robert Rihmeek Williams, and I guess my mom still wanted me to keep her last name, ’cause my mom kind of aggressive so… I always through Robert was like a white guy’s name, Rihmeek sounded more ghetto, so at a younger age I wanted people to always call me Rihmeek.  I started off on 32nd and Cecil B. Moore, it’s like a small, closed off neighborhood near Fairmount Park.  We used to have a homeless man sleep in our hallway, my mom and them– and my mom, she didn’t like it, but we let him, ’cause he ain’t have anywhere to stay.  But he was killed in front of my door on 32nd Street.  That was probably the first time I witnessed death, it was a homeless man named Nelson.  The house was so sold that they needed to knock it down, so when you live in public housing, you didn’t really have a choice where you can move at, they give you an option, and 18th and Berks was the location.  The area I came from, I’m playing with kids I grew up with from age one.  We all had great relationships and our parents had great relationships.  I’m just moving in a brand new neighborhood where it’s like, this a little bit more violent that’s going on around here.  I probably was about four years old, there was a guy came through, he had like a duffle bag of crack vials, said he was getting chased by the police and he threw it.  The whole neighborhood rushing out like roaches, pushing and shoving and fighting to pick it up off the ground, and all I seen was like colorful tops, ’cause they use, for crack vials, all the tops was like yellow, pink, red, blue, so it attract your eye as a kid if you see ’em laying on the ground.” — Meek Mill

“My father was allegedly robbing.  That’s not really my thing, I don’t believe in that.  I don’t believe in robbing.  I don’t believe that nobody should take food out of nobody else mouth ’cause they got kids to feed.  But that was my  father’s mind frame and I don’t knock him for doing it because that was actually how I was fed, how I ate good at night.  I remember him teaching me how to ride a bike.  Teaching me how to hold my hands, playin’ around like boxing.  And the memory’s so old, you don’t know if it was a dream or a memory at this point, seriously.  The main thing I remember is when my dad, at his funeral, my aunt was just telling me like, ‘tell your dad goodbye.  You’re never gonna see your dad again.’  And she said it that way.  And that stuck with me all the way up ’til today.  Life still goes on, you know what I’m saying, even as a kid I seen that.  That nothin’ stop when somebody dies, you know, yeah, it hurt people, and things keep going.  My mom was a strong mother.  My mother did anything she could do to make sure that me and my sister had anything by any means necessary.  Even like at times when my mom got laid off from work, it was at one point my mom was boostin’ clothes and making sure that we got everything we needed.  I never felt poor.  My mom kind of was a little overwhelmed raising two kids by herself, so she needed some type of help.  My grandma was a big help in my life.  When my dad died, my grandma used to let me come to her house on the weekends, and three of my uncles lived there, three of my aunts lived there at one time, they all got kids, so it’s like a real big family house at the time.  I ended up getting closer with that family.” — Meek Mill

“Hold up, hold up, hold up.  Look, listen.  Check it.  ♪ I be on some shit, dog ♪ Y’all be on that clown shit ♪ Walkin’ with your grits on ♪ I’m walkin’ with some pound shit ♪ That lay a ***** down shit ♪ Murder, murder, gun play ♪ ****** shitty, I’m gettin’ busy ♪ Just like one way ♪ Niggas with me, I’m on the grizzy ♪ All the way from Sunday ♪ Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday ♪ Thursday, Friday, to Saturday ♪ The cops come another way ♪ I rush ’em in the back, tuck ’em back ♪ Tryin’ get the crack way ♪ That fuckin’ Western man ♪ Blow this ****** back away ♪ One tap, gun blap ♪ Move this ***** back today ♪ I run up on ya make ya feel acidic ♪ Give ’em seven ♪ Now the man has gotta wheel that kid ♪ To the hospital ♪ Them shots at you, you not livin’ ♪ So stop trippin’ ♪ That pound moves like Scott Pippin’ ♪” — Meek Mill

“As a kid, it’s almost hard to survive without expressing yourself.  That’s why I understand the ghetto, I understand when I see some kids you might ride through, tattoos all on they face, they face twisted up, they look like they extremely mad because they probably is extremely mad.  There’s probably a hundred nights out of a year they starved or they had to go out and find a way to feed their little sisters or had to be embarrassed they mom was on crack or their mom was a prostitute.  It’s cold at night, and I ain’t talkin’ about the weather, they layin’ down in a bed without nobody to tell ’em they love ’em every night.  A lot of people say you got choices and stuff to make, really there is no choice.  To be real with you, I don’t really know no men that stepped up.  There was nobody for me to listen to, and growing up, we never even had men like hold conversations with us, communicate with us.  I had a lot of uncles, but I never really had nobody like close to me to communicate with me besides like maybe some of my older cousins.” — Meek Mill

“All my older cousins was as close as I came to like men role models in my life and they was drug dealers and stuff like that, and they didn’t have any fathers in their lives.  They all know I was writin’ raps.  I used to have 10 of my homies in the basement with a radio machine.  I’m hangin’ down in South Philly now and now I’m stayin’ the night out, now I gotta find out how I’ma keep $20 in my pocket every night to get something to eat, because my mom live all the way on the other side of town.  We used to gamble a lot, play video games for money.  That was my hustle instead of like selling crack cocaine.” — Meek Mill

“♪ Like I’m so motherfuckin’ hungry, man, my head hurt ♪ I had to get myself together make my head work ♪ But at the same time keep my record real first ♪ But everybody know the hood can be your worst distraction ♪ And when ***** disrespects ♪ your gun’s your first reaction ♪ That’s how we livin’ in this struggle ♪ All we got is pride ♪ So when a ***** takes it from you ♪ Shit you gotta ride ♪ Murder homicide ♪ So by all means necessary I’ma strive ♪ To get my momma out the hood since my father died ♪ If you don’t grind you don’t shine ♪ Shit I gotta try ♪ A made man, brave man, ***** I am I ♪” — Meek Mill

“When I dropped my first mix tape it was called ‘Best of Meek Mill.’  I watched the interview from Ludacris one day, he said, ‘if you got one fan, one fan can turn into 10.  10 can turn into 100, 100 can turn into 1,000, 1,000 can turn into a million.’  And I just took that approach about it.  Later on, we started doin’ mix tapes where they had the mom and pop stores and stands, then, you know, we started running our own little mix tape ring.  A few months later, CDs start really selling.  It picked up later and then I started making money.  ♪ Chillin’ in the cut, chillin’ ♪ Haters see the Louis tag ♪ When I see them biddies ♪ I remind ’em of a Gucci bag ♪ Fuck the kid ’cause I’m on TV ♪ Diamonds on my neck, check ♪ Prada, gee that’s easy ♪ Child I’m pilin’ up with Pradas ♪ Up and down DC ♪ Jays on ♪.  Right now, you go on these streets and man, you listen to these cars they bangin’ Meek Millie.  Meek Millie all fuckin’ day, man.  All I’m tryin’ to do is, man, keep this shit runnin’, man.  Get this fuckin’ paper.  ♪ But never ever could they make the hood ♪ Every time killin’ it ♪ The whole hood feelin’ it ♪ I got the word of mouth ♪ Right now I’m on the South ♪ Dealin’ with them killin’ ****** ♪ Sheisty and gorilla ****** ♪ Fuck it though, we out ♪ He talkin’ what he about ♪ ***** makin’ threats, it’s a bet ♪ I’ll send my bloodhound barkin’ at his house ♪ Them summer nights can even turn cold ♪ In the streets of Philly ♪ Where ****** don’t even get to turn old ♪ My heart pump until it turns gold ♪” — Meek Mill

“My rap career becoming big, at the same time I’m still livin’ in these environments with people dyin’ left and right.  I would see crime on a seven day basis.  Traumatizing, when you see that, it’s– you’ll be traumatized, and anybody that’s traumatized, I think you would kick into survival mode.  If you didn’t kick into survival mode, you may not be able to hug your mom at night, and that’s just the end of the story.  I remember as a kid that there was this other kid named Rihmeek down the block.  He got shot 26 times, so that was the story of the neighborhood all month.  Like, it was a kid got shot 26 times in front of his mother’s door, his mom had to see him out there like that.  When that happened that night everybody was callin’ my mom thinking I got killed.  So like a week later, I’m sitting on the step, and a guy walked up to me and he’s like, ‘I’m a big fan of yours, man, I’m happy to see you alive, man.  I heard you got killed.’  I’m like, naw, man, I’m good.  And he walked off, and took probably 10 steps and made a left around a corner.  I walked to the corner and my heart dropped.  I seen a guy that just told me I was dead on the ground dying.  I’m right there watching him bleed out for eight minutes, really the cops are only two blocks away.  And when the cop came up, made the call on the walkie talkie, and now the ambulance take another 15 minutes, by the time you put him in there, he was dead.” — Meek Mill

“My first gun, a .40 Smith & Wesson with 16 shots.  I had a friend, he went right into the store, he bought it and sold it to me.  At that age, I had seen so many people get killed, I heard so many gunshots, or heard about violence or even seen violence.  You want to protect yourself now, because you could smell death when you go to the door, you goin’ to the door like, man, it smell like somebody goin’ die today, or like it feel like a day I shouldn’t come outside I might die, you know.  We just took things into our own hands, ’cause I feel like that’s what we needed to do to stay alive.” — Meek Mill

“I was with my cousins and stuff.  We in the house.  You know, I’m the youngest once, somebody go to the store, I got to go to the store.  When I walked to the door, I was like– ’cause when you walk to the door in the hood, you gotta look around when you first walk through the door, it’s nighttime.  I thought about that kid that got killed right here on the corner.  These are the steps I gotta take.  I ain’t goin’ to the store no more without protection.  Gun on my hip, when I open the door, would take two steps down the steps… cops come around the corner, full blast.  You know, I put the gun down on the ground.  I ain’t even get a chance to run, they just tackled me.  These guys are some big dudes, you know what I’m saying?  In my head, I’m thinking like, we getting robbed right now, we getting kidnapped.  As soon as they threw me through the door, I hit the TV, and as I hit the TV, I just start blacking out.  All I see is hands and feet punchin’ on me.  Dizzy goin’ in and out.  I heard a loud ring sound, and it was lights out from there on out.” — Meek Mill

“I’m in pain, blood in my eyes, my body hurt.  I’m in it, but I’m not really in it, so I’d be lyin’ if I told you exactly what they was doin’ in there, it’s just like a blur to me at this point.  19 charges.  How is it possible?  That somethin’ sounds like that a terrorist would have.  Who made these things up?  Sellin’ crack, I was never known for sellin’ crack, and they never had any evidence for me sellin’ crack.  I had that gun.  I know you don’t believe I’m pointing no gun at these cops, you know I’d be dead or at least they would’ve shot me or shot at me.  They just charged me up with a bunch of charges ’cause you young and black.” — Meek Mill

“After I got arrested, I’m in county jail waiting to go to trial.  I’m 19 years old.  It was traumatic, just sleeping in a room with some people you don’t know, like first night.  I was in a cell with some Spanish guys.  They wasn’t even talking English.  They were smoking PCP in the cell.  One of ’em had a big ass knife on him.  I’m lobkced in, the CO is like a fucking 100 feet away.  If something happened in here, they wouldn’t be able to save me.  So I’m like, damn, this shit dangerous.  I’m ready to do anything to survive in this room.  I’m calling home and I’m like, mom!  Come get me out, come get me!  My bail is $5,000.  I’m like, call everybody!  We can find 8, 10 people that got $500.  My mom told me one day, like the second or third day, ‘I’m gonna bring you some boxers and some socks.’  That right there kicked right in my head, said ‘uh oh, I’m staying here.  This is for real.'” — Meek Mill

“I wanted to sit down with my lawyer and really go over my case, but I couldn’t really talk to him and they know these young kids coming up in them places, we don’t know how to handle no fucking lawyer.  We don’t know nothing about the criminal system, nothing about lawyers, so we’re being outsmarted on many levels where they just getting their check and keeping it going.” — Meek Mill

“I’m nervous, I don’t even know what I’m getting myself into.  I’m being accused of pointing a gun at a cop, selling crack cocaine.  I had a gun, but I ain’t point no gun at no cops and I didn’t sell no crack cocaine.” — Meek Mill

“Genece Brinkley, she end up being my trial judge, and when I seen her I’m thinking like yeah, damn.  A black judge, I got a black lady.  Where I come from, you really gotta worry about the white judge.  When you get a black male or female judge, some of ’em can comb through the scenarios because they come from the places we come, and they can see all right, that’s bullshit.  He pointed a gun at a cop?  Let me check his medical records.  Does this guy ever had any record of being crazy?  I remember the judge just being into the cop’s testimony.  Like she was real into it and like, attests to what he was saying as far as body language.  Officer Graham said I pointed the gun at him.  I was getting dizzy.  I’m like I’m caught up in the middle of a movie.  I’m looking at him like, you really in here lying on another black kid?  That shit really hurt me just as a black kid to see another black man do some shit like that.  Like for that level of badge, is this upgrading your status?  Will you get paid more at home?  Will your check be bigger when you go home at night for your children?  And then to see that was just like, terrible.” — Meek Mill

“So I’m like, I gotta do something.  I gotta try some shit.  So I’m thinking from a black male, to a black female judge.  Man, let me just go up here and tell this lady the truth.  I’m thinking she gonna be like, this kid just came up here and really told the truth about really what happened.  She kind of looked at me like I was a liar, I was lying.  I could see how, because I was nervous.  I’m up here stuttering.  I’m on the stand in a courtroom.  I never been in a courtroom on no stand.  Kind of felt that she didn’t really care about what I was saying.  She wasn’t really trying to hear it.” — Meek Mill

“And after about an hour and a half, two hours, she said.  I ain’t show no reaction.  I felt crazy, just knowing I got found guilty of some shit I ain’t do.  They talking about I’m facing up to five to 10 years mandatory, so that was the biggest thing on my mind.  Like damn, 19 years old.  I’d be 24 or 25 when I get out.  That shit crazy, that’s what I was thinking.  When the judge sentenced me to 11 1/2 to 23 and 10 years probation, the sad part about it, I actually was grateful for that.” — Meek Mill

“I start making 20,000 a show and stuff like that.  There’s nothing better than making 20,000 a show two or three times a week.  It’s so fucking crazy.  I was actually doing things and making money and being successful.  This is what we dream from.  I come from poverty, and not being able to eat for two days and stuff like that, so that’s when I’m thinking I’m here.  I’m able to provide for my family different.  Me and my friends would talk about it every night.  Yo, can you believe this is happening?” — Meek Mill

“They say probation is designed for you to keep a job, and get a job.  Well I’ve been having a job the whole time.  After I had a job, I started getting in trouble for going to work.  And now she tightening my probation up.” — Meek Mill

“My whole career could go down the drain in a month.  All it takes is 30 days of not making the right moves in this music industry, and your career could be over.  Being on probation, you working towards your life goals and something keep pulling you back.” — Meek Mill

“Right now, we do this interview early and I decide I want to go home with my son, it’s what, seven, eight o’clock?  Probation is closed.  I can’t even go home with my family unless I could call my probation officer ’cause if I go home without warning my probation officer, I’m in violation, that’s a technical violation.  Showing up to see your probation officer late is a technical violation.  There’s so many different ways.” — Meek Mill

“I couldn’t really understand it, ’cause I’m like, I’m doing so good for myself.  Why is everything so high temperature when I go in the courtroom?  I always felt like the judge was trying to control the way she thought I should be.  She put me in etiquette class ’cause I said the word ‘piss.’  It cost me $10,000, ’cause she had to choose the person I had to go to, which I thought was a scam.  I used to go to court, she was like I ain’t like your haircut and shit like that.  I’m like why are you even worrying about my life?  I’m in here for five hours just for a probation hearing.  Not even having a violation, just to talk about your life.” — Meek Mill

“She always used to say like, if it wasn’t for me you wouldn’t be who you are now, and so she kind of felt like she was responsible for my success, which she wasn’t.  I only feel like God, and myself was responsible for my success.” — Meek Mill

“This is like some trauma type shit.  It’s like you dizzy at that point when you about to get locked up.  Your whole career going down the drain, your fucking family going down the drain, you know?  She was saying that she was trying to help me, I’m like how can you try to help me by putting me in shackles and taking me away from my family?  I went to prison on the spot.” — Meek Mill

“It’s a form of self-hate that’s actually tangled up in the criminal justice system too that people are brainwashed to believe that they have to go against they own people to get like extra stripes for the criminal justice world, you know what I’m saying?  That’s what I’m thinking is taking place.  And now I’m locked up.  I ain’t write a single rap in prison.  I felt like I was so overwhelmed I couldn’t even think to make music or do anything positive.” — Meek Mill

“Now I’m not out here selling drugs.  I’m not out here hurting nobody.  I’m not posing a threat, you know what I’m saying?  I talk the way I talk, I dress the way I dress, I rap the way I rap, I’m making good money, I do charity.  What am I doing that she don’t like?  There was a lot of built up anger inside me.  I was expressing it through music.” — Meek Mill

“They take you far away, disconnect you from your family.  But my whole objective is to, no matter what they try to do to me, come back out and come even stronger than before.  So I won’t be able to be put in these situations anymore.  You know, it was just like come back and try to beat ’em again.” — Meek Mill

“Yeah that shit was hell, like real life hell.  That’s the closest thing to hell.  Yeah, see look, can you imagine living from the lifestyle you living right now into being in a cell 23 hours in a day?  *****, I was in a cell with nobody, man.  That shit was, almost lost it.  Yeah that shit was like… the shit they was feeding us was just crazy.” — Meek Mill

“My relationship with my son is great.  And I ain’t talked to him about really the justice system and everything that goes on.  I just really try to connect with him and push that stuff to the side.  We’re gonna actually change the whole way of life of my bloodline.  It’s like the way that my son’s son would come up.  The way that my niece’s kids would come up, you know what I’m saying?  And give ’em a different type of jumpstart where they can really get a fair shot at life.  So, you know, I always feel pressure of just making a better album and staying successful.” — Meek Mill

“Come from nothing, we wasn’t supposed to make it this far.  We made it this far, we can make it anywhere.  I look at my young ***** Pac.  I know that I can’t stop, I won’t stop.  I don’t got a choice.” — Meek Mill

“It been this way my whole life.  I never seen the justice side of justice.  You lose hope, and you don’t believe in justice if you’ve never felt that.  I’m thinking about being depressed and caught up in what I’mma do in here for two to four years and how am I gonna get out this situation?  If it’s possible.” — Meek Mill

“When I went in prison, they put me in the hole and the hole is like, I’m locked in 23 hours a day.  They put me on the fucking mental ill block where people was like cop killers, people that’s like crazy as hell back here screaming from morning ’til night.  People shitting, wiping shit all on the doors.  All you smell was shit and piss.  Just like a mental torture.  You’re disconnected from the world on every level, you know what I’m saying?  I think I was in a state of shock or depression.  Kind of drives you crazy.” — Meek Mill

“No, I don’t feel free.  I ain’t feel free since I caught this case at the age of 19.  I’m 30 now.  When I came home, I just felt different than I always felt.  How y’all doing?  I would like to thank everyone standing up here with me for supporting me since I have been entangled in the criminal justice system.  My thinking process was different.  My mind always be wandering off.  It really was a overwhelming situation.  It was a traumatic experience.  I’m happy to be back, and be a part of what I call history, because I know it’s a lot of voiceless men and people I personally know from being in prison, sitting next to them every day.  I feel as though we’ve been treated wrongly when it comes to the criminal justice– I’m overwhelmed, at this point.  I appreciate everything.  Thank you, y’all.” — Meek Mill

“I just felt different.  I think from doing 23 and 1, and being traumatized on and off so many times, it might play with your train of thought.  It’s overwhelming.  Just lock yourself in a closet for 23 hours a day and see how it feel.  It kinda drives you crazy.  Everybody don’t recover from these things.  I spent time inside them walls with people who wasn’t strong enough to make it through that because they went to jail, got depressed, started taking meds, end up losing their sanity in prison, fucking traumatized, there’s so many different things.  I just learned to cope with it through music.  It’s almost like a therapy for myself.” — Meek Mill

“You know what the 13th amendment is?  If you under the state custody or federal custody, you allowed to be, what?  A slave.  A legal slave.  Ain’t that crazy?  And it’s fact.  If you looking at it, Google it.  I talk about that in this song.” — Meek Mill

“When cops kill people with guns, you know, that’s a terrible thing.  When judges kill people on paper, that happen probably 1,000 times  a day in America.  That’s just the normal thing, you know what I’m saying?  A lot of lives being lost to a piece of paper.  That’s something that I was embedded to, and wanted to dedicate, to help bring a change to it.” — Meek Mill

“My whole message to get across is if somebody like myself, who’s doing so good for myself, I’m not involved in crime, I’ve been working, I employ people, I pay taxes, if probation can stalk me down and bring me back to a state penitentiary without committing a crime, they don’t stand a chance.  You have thousands of kids that will be destined to be put in prison for the rest of their life.  Their beds are already made up.” — Meek Mill

“23 hours in a cell, you sitting there, thinking about, what did I do?  I knew this wasn’t really normal.  I’m committed to actually working on reforming things, and the goal is trying to help a million people get out of prison.  It’s history.  Being a part of history is a big deal to me.” — Meek Mill

“I never thought I would see the day of this many people from this many walks of lives, that’s powerful and wealthy, come together for justice reform.  Actually make real change, and give hope, and give people something to look forward to that come from where I come from, that never had that shoulder to lean on.” — Meek Mill

“I want to let this be known.  Today, Meek Mill has dedicated his self to justice reform, and making sure the people that don’t belong in prison is not in motherfucking prison, making sure people not being locked in chains and shackled inside of cells because they whip wheelied a dirt bike, or popped a Percocet, or smoked some marijuana.  If you got a family member in prison about some dumb shit, we need your support, and we need you to make some noise right fucking now.” — Meek Mill


Shawn Carter, Jay Z, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosJay Z

“A lot of people don’t really understand what’s going on.  It’s not just two to four years.  This guy got locked up at 19 and been on probation for 11 years.  There’s like millions of people like Meek.  It’s just that Meek has a voice because he makes music.  So many people we know have been through this same thing, and it was like, wow.  This is a shot for everyone to be heard.” — Jay Z

“Philly, they breed great rappers, and great artists, period, but great rappers in particular.  You know he comes from that school.  I just felt like he was talented, and he had a shot.” — Jay Z

“And some of this thing have reverb, right?  So, so many effects are irreversible.  He has a son.  What effect would that have on his son’s relationship with the world?” — Jay Z

“I really believe you know, a lot of people don’t really understand what’s going on, or don’t believe it ’til they really see it.  Meek is not the only one.  You tell people these stories, you can’t believe it until you hear it, like you hear it from a source and it’s like this is not fantasy.  This is fact.  You know, these are just things that are so far that I have to say something.” — Jay Z

“You’re not protecting society.  This is not a person that’s a risk or… a menace to society.  He was not causing any danger.  That’s an ax to grind.  This is fucked up.  You know?  And it’s like, we gotta do something about this.  We were in it.  We were in the middle of it, getting lawyers and speaking with Rubin.” — Jay Z

“You wouldn’t blame him if he got out and just ran, made 18,000 part records, and just enjoyed his freedom, but for him to look back, and to say, okay, I got a chance, and I gotta give other people a chance is a great thing.” — Jay Z


Beaulah Parker, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosBeulah Parker

“This is Rihmeek’s father’s picture.  He had several jobs, you know, he tried to, he really tried to be a good father to Rihmeek and his sister, he tried.” — Beulah Parker


Judge Genece Brinkley, Meek Mill, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosJudge Genece Brinkley

“Those who come before me, they’re expected to behave a certain way.” — Genece Brinkley


Paul Solotaroff, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosPaul Solotaroff

“Nobody was doing the deep dive on the circumstances that put him back in the belly of the beast.  Meek Mill is one of many, many millions of people stuck in the system in which they have essentially forfeited their civil rights.  I’ve written a lot about the Philadelphia criminal justice system.  Sometime in 2017, I believe, I was looking for a story about the post-conviction system, known as the probation system.  Roc Nation, they said, ‘have we got the story for you.’  I drive to the penitentiary, and Meek and I talked at great length.  We sat there for three hours, and Meek told me the first chunk of his story.  Meek’s entire life has been defined by one night 11 years ago.  When I began to look at Meek’s casework, I realized I have never seen a case built on less.  This is a story in which there’s injustice in every crack and crevice.  This is ‘Filthadelphia.'” — Paul Soloratoff

“As Meek told me, ‘I didn’t write the rules, but I chose to live by them.’  Meek had bought a gun to finally, for the first time in his life, feel safe.  Little did he know that gun, which he thought would keep him alive, would, in fact, bring him into the teeth of the system, which he’s not been able to escape since.  Meek was looking at 19 counts, the most serious of those counts were intent to deliver or distribute crack cocaine.  And also simple assault, meaning that, yes, he had a weapon, but he also pointed it at a cop.  Here’s a kid who’s not yet Meek Mill.  He’s just a kid from North Philadelphia.  With no money, no connections, and absolutely no legal savvy.  How does that kid come out clean?  He’ll spend the next 11 years of his life trying to do something.” — Paul Soloratoff


Luke Bryndle-Khym, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosLuke Brindle-Khym

“When you see someone’s conviction based upon the testimony of one witness, that’s a sign that you may be dealing with a wrongful conviction.  Doesn’t seem plausible.” — Luke Brindle-Khym


Mustafa Rashed, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosMustafa Rashed

“In Philadelphia, there was a time where there was a way out of poverty through middle-class, well paying jobs.  1970 through 1979 the city lost approximately 140,000 manufacturing jobs.  And the city at the time was roughly somewhere to about 1.7 million people, so that’s a lot of jobs, and then right after that the crack epidemic hit. It was violent, it was crime-filled, and right after crack was introduced we had the crime bill that mandated three strikes laws, harsh sentences, mandatory prison sentences, without judges having the flexibility to decide case by case, it was just this is what you did, this is what you’re gonna get, no discretion.  And that overcrowded our prisons, and it decimated whole communities.  I mean, you grew up in Southwest Philadelphia, North Philadelphia in the ’80s, there were hardly any men there at all.  And as a child, you just sort of thought that that’s how it was, and so what that did to the social fabric of communities in Philadelphia during the 80’s, we’re still bearing the brunt of that today.” — Mustafa Rashed


DJ Diamond Kuts, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosDJ Diamond Kuts

“I remember one day, I was on Diamond Street in North Philly.  Every sing;e car was blastin’ Meek Mill.  Now I’m getting chills talkin’ about it.” — DJ Diamond Kuts


Tamika Mallory, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosTamika Mallory

“Meek Mill’s story is way too familiar to too many black families.  There’s so many people had Meek Mills in their own family.” — Tamika Mallory

“The cash bail system disenfranchises black and brown people, and poor people particularly.  I mean you hear too many stories of folks whose bail is something outrageous.  Something that they can’t afford to pay.  People can’t come up with $1,000 to pay their rent.”


Keir Bradford-Grey

“It also is a vehicle to force plea deals and plea offers.  People find themselves in situations where they can’t afford to get out of jail, but they’re willing to take a deal to get on probation, just to resume back to their life before they lose everything.”


Shaka Johnson, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosShaka Johnson

“People are referencing this across the country, ‘I don’t wanna get Meeked,’ meaning I don’t wanna get done dirty.” — Shaka Johnson


Sixx King, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosSixx King

“So today I say we must stand with Meek.” — Sixx King


Tyler Maroney, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosTyler Maroney

“The description here doesn’t match Meek’s physical description.  Doesn’t seem plausible.” — Tyler Maroney


Chris Parker, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosChris Parker

“The system is fucked, and you get a judge like Judge Brinkley, and you can just kiss your ass goodbye.  Loved his kids, and would do anything for them and make sure that they had the best of everything.  So if that became whatever he deemed necessary… you know what I mean?  So let it be.” — Chris Parker

“I drove a bus in the city of Philadelphia, and I would hear this music, like every kid get on the bus.  Man, I’m like, damn, that’s my nephew.  And I’d call him like, Meek, man, I’m tellin’ you, man, it’s like every kid get on the bus is playin’ your CDs.  ‘Oh, yeah?  Oh, all right.’  I’m like, what the fuck?  Did I just waste my time callin’ you, you know what I mean?  Like, damn, I’m excited as all hell ’cause I got– you know what I mean?  I’m pickin’ up hundreds of kids a day, and everybody got that music blastin’.  ” — Chris Parker


Ron Parker, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosRon Parker

“My brother?  I’m tryin’ to find a nice way to put things, because he was a nice guy but he wasn’t a nice guy.  So he was a drug dealer robber.  He would rob anybody that sold drugs.  ‘Cause his meaning for that was, they can’t snitch.” — Ron Parker


Beverly Parker, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosBeverly Parker

“Rihmeek, I would call him a quiet person in the beginning.  My niece came in and she said, ‘Rihmeek down there spittin,” I said, I know he ain’t out there spittin’ on nobody.  That’s the first thing I’m thinking, you know.  So I go down there, he battlin’ back and forth with somebody.” — Beverly Parker


Ikeem Parker, Meek Mill, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosIkeem Parker

“Since his pop died, I ain’t say we was like his dad or nothin’ like that, but it’s like we was more protective over him than anybody else, kinda.  Meek was a, reality, he was a good kid, he ain’t ever sold no crack or nothin’ like that.” — Ikeem Parker


Rasson Parker, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosRasson Parker

“It was just constantly, music just on, and I remember there’d be a couple times where he’d do like, ‘whoa man, we got a fine on our electric bill.’  But we knew where it came from, but we didn’t really care about it, as long as they was makin’ music, and– you know what I mean?” — Rasson Parker

“When I first ran to the door, they was runnin’ up my steps.  And they basically was like using his head as a battering ram.” — Rasson Parker


William Bailey, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosWilliam Bailey

“Yeah, never sold crack.  I was just like, you got enough, you got somebody to play ball, you’re gonna make sure he do the right thing.  We kept Meek in the studio.” — William Bailey


Michael Rubin, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosMichael Rubin

“We will not stop until he’s out of jail because this is a great injustice.  Meek used to always say to me, ‘there’s two worlds.’  The criminal justice system for a lot of African American people, completely broken.” — Michael Rubin

“Meek and I met four or five years ago at an NBA All Star game.  I had no idea who Meek was, he had no idea who I was, and yeah we just started talking basketball, he was like, ‘oh, you’re the guy who’s involved with the Philadelphia Sixers,’ and he started coming more and more.  We just became more and more friendly.  Meek used to always say to me like, ‘Michael, you don’t get it, there’s two worlds.’  He said, like, ‘there’s the world you live in, and then the world for kind of the underprivileged black person, and we get treated completely differently.’  I used to always tell him it was bullshit.  Don’t act like a victim, you’re wrong.  But I watched what happened in the courtroom that day.  Everything was just so wrong.  That’s the two worlds I didn’t understand.  The criminal justice system for a lot of African American people, completely broken.  I don’t care what it takes, I will not stop until he’s out of jail because this is horrific.  When you got a friend who you know who’s been so wronged by a broken system, you know, you’ve got the ability to help, I don’t know how you don’t.” — Michael Rubin

“I probably visited Meek 10 to 15 times.  I knew nothing about the criminal justice system, but I knew what I saw and witness was, you know, couldn’t be more wrong.  If you’ve got a minor probation violation, you shouldn’t sit in prison.  So I wrote a letter to the judge.  I was on the phone, calling different people, trying to get people mobilized to help, like Jay-Z and Roc Nation.  I said okay, we need to immediately get aggressive.  So Jay-Z and Roc Nation and myself, we started donating to different criminal justice organizations that hired investigators to look into the judge.” — Michael Rubin

“At first, I really thought it was just something that was specific to him.  And what I realized, there’s millions of people in the system that don’t belong in the system today.  That’s when the two of us together said we’re gonna start a foundation to help reform this system, and I think we have the determination, the capital, the founding partners, and the platforms to make a big impact.” — Michael Rubin


T.P., Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosT.P.

“Everybody saw it in him.  He had this drive in him that he was gonna be this rapper, he always was sayin’, ‘I’m gonna be big.'” — T.P.

“8:30 about the last time he can dial out.  It’s gonna be cut by like 8:40, 8:45.” — T.P.

“You could tell he was goin’ through stuff coming up as a kid, and I guess he held all that in until the day that he could be able to shine, and he spit it all out.  He had this drive in him that he was gonna be this rapper.  He always would say this, ‘I’m gonna be big,’ and he had plans on doin’ what he’s doin’ now back then.  Once he got that door open to that basement, he was there, he was in.” — T.P.


Kathy Williams, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosKathy Williams

“It’ll probably be as soon as y’all leave, he’s probably gonna call.  Go ahead, get your stuff, hurry up.” — Kathy Williams

“I was aware of everything that he done.  To me, it was like if it worked for helping me out with my kids, it works for me.” — Kathy Williams


Nasheema Williams, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon Studios Nasheema Williams, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosNasheema Williams

“Yeah.  I feel good that you gonna be out soon.  You know, I lied to my nephew and I told him that his dad was in college.  I didn’t know if he was gonna do the two to four years, so I thought it was the best for him to think it was college, than to actually know that he’s back in jail. but he knew.  From the news, and some of the classmates we’re saying stuff about his dad being locked up, and he’s always been a great student, but Papi just started acting up in school.  It wasn’t just Meek that was going through everything, we all felt a piece of it.” — Nasheema Williams

“Meek growin’ up was very humble and quiet.  It wasn’t until he was about 15 or 16 I found a rap book.  I teased him, I said what is this?  He snatched it from me like he didn’t want me to see it.  I feel like me and my mom were both surprised at learnin’ that he was a rapper.” — Nasheema Williams

“Meek made a decision at 15 years old to leave and go and live with my boy cousins.  He went runnin’ to the only men he knew and whatever they were doin’.” — Nasheema Williams


Papi Williams, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosPapi Williams

“What’s up, dad?  Nothin’.  Yeah.  Mm-hmm.  I’m tryin’ to make a mix tape of my song.  Mm-hmm.” — Papi Williams


Van Jones, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosVan Jones

“Because what African American men have to go through is so tough, the ones who make it almost have like a mythological power that the whole world has to acknowledge, and Meek has that.  Y’all keep messing with us all, you’re gonna start bringing black and white together.  You’re gonna start bringing rich and poor together to get something done.  And once those folks start getting together to get something done, they may not stop.  You might’ve messed up and created the wrong kind of movement, that can create justice across the board.” — Van Jones


Local Battle Rapper, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon Studios

Local Battle Rapper

“♪ Look *****, I do mine ♪ See me in the Yukon ♪ Trucks so big, the backseat got a futon ♪ Stand up straight, missin’ his father ♪” — Battle Rapper

Nagos, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosNagos

“♪ Puttin’ into the power way ♪ Knowing I ain’t got no change ♪ Not gettin’ the proper pay ♪ I don’t do the rockin’ thing ♪ I ain’t shook, I got that ass hooked ♪ Like Dr. J. you tryin’ string shots ♪ Knowin’ you got sloppy and your block scrimmaged ♪ But they standin’ in shock of the bullet ♪ I let the shotgun bang ♪ And a belly cap and a gat in his face ♪ Like the helmet in the hockey game ♪ Not a single doctor in the hospital can stop the pain ♪ I’ma ride ’til the cops give me pocket change ♪ I’ma pit ♪.  No, I got it.” — Nagos

Newscaster

“In a bizarre story, rapper Meek Mill was arrested in New York City last night.” — Newscaster

Newscaster 2

“Witnesses said there was a group of people that were popping wheelies.  He has been officially arrested and charged with reckless endangerment.” — Newscaster 2

Newscaster 3

“A Philadelphia judge has sentenced Meek Mill to prison time for violating his probation.” — Newscaster 3

Newscaster 4

“Now this goes back 10 years with this judge, all stemming to 2008 when he was convicted on gun and distribution charges.” — Newscaster 4

Crowd

“Free Meek Mill!  Free Meek Mill!  Free Meek Mill!” — Crowd

Operator

“This is call from Pennsylvania State Correctional Institution.  To accept charges press one, to refuse– you may start the conversation now.  Goodbye.” — Operator

Ronald Reagen (Archival footage)

“Just say no.” — Ronald Reagen

North Philly Resident

“They shot my daddy!” — North Philly Resident

Arresting Officer (Dramatization)

“Police!  Hands up!  Hands up!  Get him inside.  Shut the fuck up, Williams.  Put your hands up.  Get on the fuckin’ wall!  Shut the fuck up, Williams.  Shut up!  Don’t fuckin’ move.” — Arresting Officer

Narcotics Unit Officer Jeffrey Walker

“I can tell you things, that people can’t talk about.  ‘Cause they’re afraid, they’re not gonna tell you things that people need to know.  I have participated in overturning at least 1,400 cases in count.  All this comes from the beginning, of me realizing I was part of something that was not right.  And it took for my sister to remind me when I was incarcerated.  She was a police officer also.  When she died, it was like a piece of me was taken from me.  And her last thing to me, was clean up your mess.  She didn’t say mess, she said shit.  You know what I mean?  And you involved in something that needs to be changed, do something’ about it.  And I’m, that’s where I’m at today with it.” — Jeffrey Walker

“While watching TV, I happened to see the situation with Meek Mill.  And when Meek Mill’s team reached out, I told them I had information regarding his arrest 11 years ago, that they need to know.  At that time, myself and Reggie Graham were part of the Narcotics Field Unit.  And corruption in the Narcotics Field Unit was rampant.  It was a group of people that had a common goal, and the common goal was to rob and steal.  There was thousands of dollars of money that was taken from drug dealers in people’s houses that they did warrants on.  And not just people’s money.  I witnessed my coworkers eating people’s food, drinking people’s alcohol, coming to the door with people’s clothing on where the supervisor comes in and they just be laughin’, saying, ‘you guys are crazy.’  And we had a lot of important people around us that supported what we were doin’ because we were pullin’ a lot of good numbers, and we’re takin’ a lot of guns off the street, lot of bad people was goin’ to jail.  No one cares if you’re robbing a guy that they believe is destroying the community.” — Jeffrey Walker

“At that time, Reggie Graham is one of the ones, in my squad.  I’ve stole along with Reggie Graham.  And everything starts with fabrication of paperwork.  The best way that you can cover your tracks, is to create probable cause to establish a warrant to go to his house.  When Meek Mill was arrested, I was not there, but I’ve looked at Reggie Graham’s paperwork, and in Meek Mill’s case, Reggie falsified evidence.  I strongly believe because I can see the exact same stories that I’ve used numerous times.  I have worked South Philadelphia for numerous years, and it’s very close-knitted.  It’s impossible for Meek Mill, at 20, 30 feet, not to recognize you as a police officer working the area that you have been doing numerous times.” — Jeffrey Walker

“Another thing about the paperwork.  Watching Meek go back into the house.  That means that Meek Mill’s a truly bad drug dealer.  They don’t come out of a stash house to sell a little bit of drugs, and go back into a stash house.  That doesn’t happen, especially I know for a fact, in South Philly.  I believe Reggie knew there was drug activity in the house.  Reggie’s ultimate goal was, if there was money involved in that house, large amounts of money, ’cause I’ve stole with Reggie Graham, to steal, if there was anything available for him to steal in the house.” — Jeffrey Walker

“I was aware of Meek Mill’s arrest, ’cause Reggie Graham bragged about his arrest.  He bragged about ripping his braids out of his head.” — Jeffrey Walker

“When it came down I was using excessive force, you have to justify what you have done to him and the best way you can do that is say your life was in danger.  Those injuries that are done are justified by that person pointing the gun at you.  But if that was a true statement of him having that gun pointed at a group of cops, I know these people who I’m workin’ with.  And I know what I’ve been through.  And if that happened, he would be dead right now, or at least shot.” — Jeffrey Walker


Aubrey Graham, Drake, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosDrake


Shawn Carter, Jay Z, HOVA, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosHOVA


William Roberts II, Rick Ross, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosRick Ross


James Harden, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosJames Harden


Nasir Jones, Nas, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosNas


Khaled Khaled, DJ Khaled, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosDJ Khaled


Onika Maraj, Nicki Minaj, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosNicki Minaj


Bryan Williams, Dwayne Carter Jr., Birdman, Lil Wayne, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosBirdman and Lil Wayne


Reverend Al Sharpton, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosReverend Al Sharpton


Charlie Mack, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosCharlie Mack


Karim Kharbouch, French Montana, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosFrench Montana


Jason Phillips, Jadakiss, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosJadakiss


Malcom Jenkins, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosMalcom Jenkins


Omari Grandberry, Omarion, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosOmarion


Paris Hilton, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosParis Hilton


Kasseem Dean, Swizz Beatz, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosSwizz Beatz


Kevin Hart, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosKevin Hart


Robert Kraft, Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon StudiosRobert Kraft



View this post on Instagram

Prolific @art_of_a_giant 💙

A post shared by Meek Mill (@meekmill) on

View this post on Instagram

🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥 #inLAwitthevibes

A post shared by Meek Mill (@meekmill) on

View this post on Instagram

MMG X DC PHILLY X CAROL CITY 🤞🏾

A post shared by Meek Mill (@meekmill) on

View this post on Instagram

Legendary nights 👌🏾

A post shared by Meek Mill (@meekmill) on

View this post on Instagram

2020 gone be a great year @djkhaled

A post shared by Meek Mill (@meekmill) on

Quote1 Blessed are the meek: for they shall inherit the earth. Quote2Matthew 5:5

Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon Studios Free Meek, Amazon Prime Video, Roc Nation, The Intellectual Property Corporation (IPC), Amazon Studios

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *