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DJ Khaled ‘I’m the One’

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DJ Khaled

“One,” released April 28, opens at No. 1 on the Streaming Songs chart with 53.9 million U.S. streams in the week ending May 4, according to Nielsen Music. It also arrives atop the Digital Song Sales chart with 171,000 downloads sold in the week ending May 4. On Radio Songs, “One” is the week’s top debut at No. 33 with 35 million in all-format airplay audience in the week ending May 7. HustleTV 

Bieber earns his eighth Digital Song Sales No. 1 and third Streaming Songs No. 1, while Lil Wayne lands his third No. 1 on the sales list (and first on Streaming Songs). The other three acts on “One” rule each ranking for the first time.

Number ‘One’ debut: “One” is just the 28th title to debut at No. 1 on the Hot 100. It’s the first since Ed Sheeran‘s “Shape of You” on the Jan. 28, 2017-dated chart. (“One” is the 1,064th total No. 1 in the history of the Hot 100, which began on Aug. 4, 1958.)

Meanwhile, “One” is the first rap song to debut atop the Hot 100 since Eminem’s “Not Afraid,” seven years ago this week (May 22, 2010).

Plus, “One” is the second song to debut atop the Hot 100 with, appropriately, the word “one” in its title: On Dec. 2, 1995, another superstar team-up, Mariah Careyand Boyz II Men‘s “One Sweet Day,” launched at the summit. It went on to spend a record 16 weeks at No. 1. Speaking of Carey… HustleTV

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Bieber’s second No. 1 bow: Bieber becomes just the third artist to have debuted at No. 1 on the Hot 100 with multiple titles. He first opened on top with his first leader, “What Do You Mean?” (Sept. 19, 2015). Carey leads with three No. 1 entrances (“Fantasy,” “One Sweet Day,” both in 1995, and “Honey,” 1997), while Britney Spears, like Bieber now, has made two such starts (“3,” in 2009, and “Hold It Against Me,” 2011).

Bieber & Lil Wayne’s latest Hot 100 leaders: Bieber and Lil Wayne are the chart-topping veterans on “One,” tallying their fourth and third Hot 100 No. 1, respectively. In addition to “One” and “Mean,” Bieber ruled in 2016 with “Sorry” and “Love Yourself.” Lil Wayne led with “Lollipop,” featuring Static Major, in 2008, and as featured on Jay Sean’s “Down,” in 2009.

The rest of the “One” team easily earns new Hot 100 highs. Khaled logged one prior top 10: “I’m On One,” featuring Drake, Rick Ross and (oh, look) Lil Wayne, which reached No. 10 in 2011. HustleTV

Quavo also collects his second top 10 (apart from Migos). Drake’s “Portland,” featuring Quavo and Travis Scott, debuted and peaked at No. 9 in April.

Chance the Rapper achieves not only his first Hot 100 No. 1 or top 10, but even his first top 40 hit: he’d climbed to a prior No. 41 best with his first entry, 2013’s featured turn on “Confident” by… Bieber.

Bieber goes fourth: Notably, Bieber has now earned more top five Hot 100 hits after his 2015 album Purpose than he did from the set: following the LP’s No. 1s “Mean,” “Sorry” and “Love Yourself,” he’s added four top fives in featured roles, on Major Lazer‘s “Cold Water” (also featuring MO; No. 2); DJ Snake‘s “Let Me Love You” (No. 4); Luis Fonsi and Daddy Yankee‘s “Despacito” (up to No. 3 this week, see below); and now Khaled’s No. 1 “One.” HustleTV

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DJ Snake & Justin Bieber’s ‘Let Me Love You’ Music Video

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HustleTV Music News  DJ Snake‘s Justin Bieber collaboration “Let Me Love You” has been a pop sensation since it debuted this summer — peaking at No. 4 on the Hot 100 — but it only just got the official music video treatment.

The clip appears to be worth the wait. There’s more than meets the eye to this sexy crime couple. Watch out for the DJ Snake and Justin Bieber masks. Whenever this VR game becomes available, someone should let us know. HustleTV

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Beyonce, Rihanna Dominated MTV VMAs,

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HustleTV Entertainment News….  For the past dozen years, as MTV’s once-titanic grip upon music and pop culture has dwindled, the Video Music Awards have been its ace-in-the-hole — the annual ratings and water-cooler-moment jackpot that keep it anchored in a media world that continues to evolve far beyond television networks. And while the network has continued to hit those moments — which usually involve the names Kanye WestTaylor Swift or Miley Cyrus — the VMAs are unlikely ever to reach the gold standard of 13 years ago when it was Britney Spears and Madonna.

But in a year that’s been tumultuous even by this beleaguered network’s standards (see the Sumner Redstone/Phillippe Daumann drama), there’s opportunity. The medium that stole the thunder (and lunch) of MTV and the industries around it — the Internet and YouTube in particular, duh — has made music videos more relevant than they’ve been since the turn of the millennium. And whether it’s luck or changes in leadership or tactics, the 2016 VMAs were the first in recent memory that actually felt different.

The show’s format was only the most obvious change. It was less rigid and predictable — for an awards show, anyway — and, in a way that reflects the changing power dynamic in the music business, large segments were basically handed over to superstar artists. Rihanna performed four separate times and was presented with the Video Vanguard award by a be-tuxed — and possibly lovelorn — Drake, occupying approximately 30 minutes of the nearly three-hour-long show. Kanye West filled around 12 minutes with a stream-of-consciousness speech and a soft-porn new music video; Alicia Keys spoke and sang a poem inspired by Martin Luther King. Beyonce, suiting her imperial status, delivered a mind-blowing 15-minute medley that showed her peerless mastery of the live television moment. Diddy‘s relentless brand-dropping (he strategically mentioned Ciroc vodka, with which he has a 50-50 profit split, in both of his on-camera appearances) felt like a throwback.

The visuals and staging were as vivid as ever but woozier and more surreal: the show opened with a barrage of pink — Rihanna’s sterile, bathroom-esque opening number was followed by Ariana Grande and Nicki Minaj performing in a set seemingly modeled on a West Village Soul Cycle, and that was just the first 15 minutes.
The tone of the show was different as well: While there was no shortage of the corny jokes that seem obligatory for awards shows, the familiar Caddyshack humor that was a hallmark of longtime president Van Toffler — who left MTV last September after 28 years at the network — was nowhere in sight, replaced by a social-media based sass that didn’t always work but at least was trying to look forward. HustleTV

Which leads to the biggest change of all: Whether by circumstance or design, this was unquestionably the blackest VMAs ever, and possibly the blackest mainstream awards show to date. The main “commentators” (basically a revolving set of hosts) — Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele, former Saturday Night Live actor Jay Pharoah and comedian Nicole Byer — and the most prominent headlining performers were nearly all black or mixed-race. Few of the white nominees or usual suspects were in attendance — multiple nominees Adele and Justin Bieber sat the night out (and did not win any Moonmen), as did awards-show junkie Taylor Swift, who probably elected to stay home rather than risk another run-in with the West-Kardashians — or even got much mention or play during the show (save for a brief Kanye mention).

Not a single rock band performed and most of the white performers underwhelmed: While Nick Jonas delivered a solid show-piece of his hit “Bacon” in the diner across from Madison Square Garden, Britney Spears and G-Eazy were stuck with the thankless task of following Beyonce, and Halsey did her best to fill the charisma vacuum created by her duet partners The Chainsmokers, who were clearly out of their depth on the big stage. Olympic superswimmer Michael Phelps talked about “the motivation and inspiration I get from hip-hop” and explained that “when I made that face that ended up all over the Internet, I was in the zone with Future’s track ‘Stick Talk’ blaring in my headphones.”

Yet even in these racially charged times, the subject scarcely came up during the show itself. Beyonce made a big statement by walking the white carpet (!) with the mothers of police-violence victims Eric Garner, Michael Brown, Oscar Grant and Trayvon Martin, and part of her performance featured several dancers falling, bathed in pools of red light, as if shot. Yet much of the symbolism in her performance was focused on another long-oppressed demographic — females — and her acceptance speeches were directed at family and colleagues and teams. Kanye West had a seemingly poignant set-up about the horrifying gun violence in Chicago, but it just led to him making a point, as usual, about himself. There were multiple missed opportunities to grab the mic and Say Something. HustleTV

Maybe the network was leery of making those kinds of waves — although it’s not like these are artists who can be told what to do. Maybe, in a year that’s seen more far-reaching tumult hit closer to home than any since the ’60s, the performers figured people have had enough.

But for all the bad jokes and missed moments, and for all the inevitable post-show snark attacks on social media, at least this year’s VMAs suggest a different way forward. One speech along the lines of Jesse Williams’ Black Lives Matter broadsideduring the BET Awards, and we’d be talking about something besides Beyonce’s flawlessness and Kanye’s Olympic narcissism.

2016 MTV VMAs

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Rihanna performs onstage during the 2016 MTV Video Music Awards at Madison Square Garden on Aug. 28, 2016 in New York City.
LARRY BUSACCA/MTV1617/GETTY IMAGES FOR MTV

1. Rihanna goes monochrome to run through her hits “Don’t Stop The Music,” “We Found Love,” and “Don’t Stop The Music” for her first performance of the night.

Beyonce and Blue Ivy Carter attend the 2016 MTV Video Music Awards on Aug. 28, 2016 in New York City.
 NOAM GALAI/MTV1617/GETTY IMAGES FOR MTV

The trend-setting tot wore a $10,950 Mischka Aoki dress on the VMAs red carpet. “The Grand Royalle” dress with gold leatherette bodice, a high-low hem and 3D floral appliques is available at Bergdorf Goodman.

An Australian designer, Winnie Aoki is known for luxury materials and craftsmanship. She presents her collections on the runway at New York Kids Fashion Week. Her fairytale-like clothes have been worn by Blue Ivy before, as well as Suri Cruise and Penelope Scotland Disick. She started her label in 2009 when she couldn’t find clothes good enough for her first daughter, Mischka, after whom the label is named.

At the VMAs, Blue Ivy also wore a diamond tiara by jewelry designer Lorraine Schwartz adn pale pink high top sneakers by Giuseppe Zanotti.

Two other little girls who made an entrance with Beyonce were also dressed in Aoki’s designs, the Fairy Queen dress ($9200) and the Aurora dress ($2318).

MIschka Aoki is known as an haute couturier for children. A dress can take up to 300 hours to produce, with at least 8 seamstresses working on one. HustleTV

Drake presents Rihanna with the The Video Vanguard Award during the 2016 MTV Video Music Awards at Madison Square Garden on Aug. 28, 2016 in New York City.
MICHAEL LOCCISANO/GETTY IMAGES

 

 

Is there anything left to say about Beyoncé? Just when you thought Lemonade had taken you everywhere it could, Bey brings virtually the whole album to life with a show-stopping spectacle at the VMAs. She was a last-minute addition to the night’s performance list, but by the time she was done, jaws were all over the floor.

Beyonce opened with the first track from her visual album, “Pray You Catch Me,” which then led to “Hold Up,” “Sorry,” “Don’t Hurt Yourself,” and “Formation.” It was a masterfully-produced, expertly executed show that did justice to Lemonade, and then some. Really, it seemed like it was out of another world above the rest of the night’s acts.

We heard Kanye was scheduled to appear at the VMAs a few days ago, so we knew we were in for a trip. What we got was a Yeezy monologue that wasn’t quite as drop-what-you’re-doing climactic as last year’s “KANYE 2020” moment, but on-point nonetheless. He was real, and he was relatable.

Kanye brought up his Taylor Swift tiff, but only to emphasize more pressing issues, like violence and systematic racism in America. There was this touching anecdote:

So I was speaking at the Art Institute last year, and one kid came up to me and he said, “Three of my friends died, and I don’t know if I’m gonna be the next.” And you have to think, like, when you’re a senior and it’s the last month and you don’t feel like doing any more work. If you feel like you’re seeing people dying right next to you, you might feel like, “What’s the point?” Life could start to feel worthless in a way.

He then shouted out his inspirations (“Truman. Ford. Hughes. Disney. Jobs.”) and premiered the video for “Fade,” starring Teyana Taylor and Iman Shumpert.

You can read Ye’s whole speech here.

And let’s not forget Chance the Rapper’s reaction to Kanye shouting him out: HustleTV

Chance the rapper Hustletv.tv

Chance the rapper Hustletv.tv

Alicia Keys gave an incredible speech while presenting the moon man for Best Male Video. The show was on Aug. 28, the 53rd anniversary of Martin Luther King’s “I Have a Dream Speech.” In that spirit, she recited a beautiful poem, beginning with the line, “If war is holy and sex is obscene, then we got it twisted in this lucid dream,” and not ending without Keys belting into song.

Rihanna’s Career Comes to Life

Rihanna won the lifetime achievement Video Vanguard award (at only 28!) so it goes without saying she had a big night. The VMAs made sure she was properly honored, and this meant multiple Ri Ri performances, featuring songs from all over her career. She kicked off the show performing classics like “Please Don’t Stop the Music” and “We Found Love” and ended it with newer hits like “Work” after accepting the big prize.

Drake was late to the show and couldn’t accept his moon man for Best Rap Video on air, but boy did he do Rihanna’s trophy justice. Aubrey gave a fawning, sincere speech to present the Video Vanguard. At the end, it looked like he went in for a big kiss, but Rihanna wasn’t having it. HustleTV Entertainment News…. 

 

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Thursday Turn Up Work Week Hustle Music Mix By DJ Hustle

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HustleTV Music News….  DJ Hustle aka Hot Hands has put new music in the mix.  Hustle is on the  turntables giving you Hustle Nation Mix Tape series. DJ Hustle is in this mix on HustleTV.

Listen to DJ Hustle as he is slapping the hits from the streets. Follow Hustle on Twitter @DJHustle or Instagram DJHustle2407  DJ Hustle continues  forward with hustle radio giving artists a great plateform to have there music played around the world 24/7 seven days a week. Contact DJ Hustle to put you music in rotation now djhustle411@gmail.com HustleTV

 

 

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Turn Up With A Quick Mix On Monday

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HustleTV Music News….  DJ Hustle aka Hot Hands has put new music in the mix.  Hustle is on the  turntables giving you Hustle Nation Mix Tape series. DJ Hustle is in this mix on HustleTV.  Listen to DJ Hustle as he is slapping the hits from the streets. Follow Hustle on Twitter @DJHustle or Instagram DJHustle2407  DJ Hustle continues  forward with hustle radio giving artists a great plateform to have there music played around the world 24/7 seven days a week. Contact DJ Hustle to put you music in rotation now djhustle411@gmail.com

DJ Hustle

DJ Hustle#

Rihanna ft Drake – Work (DJ Scooter Remix / Clean / Drum Outro)
00:25
Trinidad James ft Mystikal & Lil Dicky – Just A Lil Thick (Clean)
01:55
Kamaiyah – How Does It Feel (Clean)
02:53
Justin Bieber vs Notorious B.I.G – Love Yourself (DJ Scooter Juicy Blend / Clean)
04:18
Keyshia Cole – Loyal (Freestyle / Dirty / Short Edit)
04:55
Keyshia Cole – Loyal (Freestyle / Dirty / Short Edit)
05:08
Chris Brown ft Lil Wayne & Too Short – Loyal (West Coast Version / Clean)
06:17
YG – Twist My Fingaz (Hype / Clean)
07:40
Kent Jones – Don’t Mind (Transition 100-79 / Clean)
08:30
JR Castro ft. Kid Ink & Quavo (of Migos) – Get Home (Transition 80-95 / Clean)
09:23
JR Castro ft. Kid Ink & Quavo (of Migos) – Get Home (Transition 80-95 / Clean)
09:46
Remy Boyz ft Fetty Wap – 679 (Clean)
10:16
Remy Boyz ft Fetty Wap – 679 (Clean)
10:26
Tony ft RJ – Keep It Player (Dirty)
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Justin Bieber, Young Thug, Travi$ Scott & More Confirmed for DJ Snake’s Debut Album

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HustleTV Music News… One day after teasing the release date and album artwork for his debut album ‘Encore,’ DJ Snake  fully revealed the LP’s star-studded tracklist.

Slated for an Aug. 5 release, the fourteen-track-outing includes unannounced collaborations with Justin Bieber (“Let Me Love You”), Young Thug (“The Half”), Travi$ Scott (“Oh Me Oh My”) and more. See the full release details below: DJ Hustle

DJ Hustle DJ Snake

DJ Hustle DJ Snake

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Travis Scott Mingles With Boxers & Strippers in Major Lazer’s ‘Night Riders’ Video

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Major Lazer’s new video follows an unnamed female character who fights her way through a city’s seedy night life. Though the recorded version of the tune includes Travis Scott, Pusha T, 2 Chainz and Mad Cobra  Scott is the only MC in the video. HustleTV

The next Major Lazer single, “Cold Water,” is slated to feature Justin Bieber and MØ. Bieber recently caused an Internet stir by tweeting to Diplo about the track, which had not yet been announced. “That was not planned at all,” Diplo “I was like, ‘F—, I have to tweet back now.’”

“The song isn’t really done,” Diplo continued. “But [Bieber]’s excited. It’s actually very real. Twitter is the only reason I know he’s excited about the song. I don’t have his number, so he Twitters at me.”