Jagged Edge Tour Dates
These pants have been “engineered” to help guys feel free while going about their daily schedule, with the Lululemon website stating they give “you and the family jewels room to breathe.” They have six pockets, reflectors under the cuffs and are made with sweat-wicking Warpstreme fabric. Fresh and roomy.
As reviewer Jeff wrote on the website, the pants somewhat lived up to their name. “I would say there was reduced ball crushing, but they are still pretty snug in the thighs and crotch,” he wrote, giving the ABC pants three stars. Another reviewer, Joe, gave the pants five stars with the message: “These pants hug me in the right places. They are so breathable, flexible, stylish, and versatile.”
Other reviewers were disappointed with the slim fit and being forced to go up a size to make room for their large
The brand has only recently branched into men’s clothing, with Lululemon opening its first men’s store in New York in November last year, and the company plan on expanding in the market with more stores.
“We’re seeing the potential for expanded store footprints, particularly as we have a growing men’s business that we’re now working to ensure that we’re presenting that in the strongest manner and making sure we have enough space to accommodate the experiences in a high-quality way,” Chief Financial Officer Stuart Haselden told Bloomberg.
Room to grow, it’s what every guy wants.
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Boosie Badazz decides to give his fans a brand new mixtape called Every Ghetto, Every City Vol. 1. This project as an introduction to his The Bad Azz Music Syndicate that consists of artists B. Will, J Day, Juicy Badazz, Lee Banks, Money Bags, OG Dre and Quick The project comes with 19-tracks with guest features from Migos and 50 Cent.
Four men from the metro Atlanta area are headed to federal prison for stealing more than $4 million from the Bank of New York Mellon and using it to buy vehicles and a suite at Atlanta Hawks games, the U.S. Attorney’s Office said Thursday.
In addition to prison time, Zachary Vaughn, Derek Spinks, Harry Cobb and William Leese must also pay restitution in the amount of $4,387,598.57, acting U.S. Attorney John Horn’s office said in an emailed statement. [...]
The four used the stolen money to buy personal vehicles, a suite at Hawks games, gold and trips, Horn’s office said. Vaughn continually moved client funds from one account to another so that the original theft went undetected until 2013, when he left his employment with the bank.
This was less some grand-flourish, “Ocean’s Eleven”-style heist than the surreptitious siphoning of millions off through illicit wire transfers and shell-game swaps into and out of accounts belonging to people who absolutely should not have had access to that $4.3 million, because it wasn’t theirs. You can’t, as it turns out, just claim “finders keepers” with someone else’s bank account; as a result, the four men received sentences totaling nearly 13 years in federal prison, where you’d suspect they will little in the way of luxury accommodations.
We can probably all agree that it is a good thing that four guys who stole millions of dollars of someone else’s money through cybersneakery will get their just desserts for having done so. And yet, while multi-year federal prison sentences seem like pretty stiff punishments, I can’t help but feel like the true karmic retribution is having spent tons of money being all fancy in pursuit of watching The Inimitable Larry Drew Era, only to have the law catch up with you when there’s finally a team worth that kind of scratch on the court at Philips Arena. Being stuck behind bars and unable to watch this iteration of the Hawks make its playoff push might be the toughest punishment of all.
No, on second thought, it’s probably the “going to prison” thing.
DJ Soulchild decides to deliver a re-vamped version of Usher recent single called I Don’t Mind with Melba Moore 1982 Disco classic Loves Comin At Ya.
THESE ARE FRESH !!!
President Barack Obama and David Simon, the creator of HBO’s The Wire, sat down to talk honestly about the challenges law enforcement face and the consequences communities bear from the war on drugs.