Chief Keef’s Associate on Lil’ JoJo: ‘im glad he dead’

It was only a few weeks ago Chicago rapper Lil’ JoJo met his untimely demise after he was tragically murdered in a hail of gunfire in a drive-by shooting on Sept. 4.

The 18-year-old Englewood resident’s murder remains unsolved because many witnesses are not revealing much information, an investigator told the Sun Times. What is known is the suspects were driving in a vehicle described as a tan, older model, four-door Ford Taurus that was riding low in the back, according to the Sun Times.

The death of Lil’ JoJo, born Joseph Coleman, came following a highly-publicized rap beef with Chief Keef’s associate Lil’ Durk and Lil’ Reese, who are both signed to Def Jam Recordings. Lil’ JoJo immediately made an impact on the Chicago rap scene after releasing a music video disrespecting a violent Chicago street gang with his song “3HunnaK.”

In the song, Lil JoJo raps, “These ni**as claim 300, but we BDK.”

BDK is short for Black Disciples Killers and “300” is the gang numeric code for the Black Disciples street gang.

Lil’ JoJo, the rapper’s half-brother John Coleman said, wrote “3HunnaK” to expose studio gangsters whom he felt were frauds.

Glory Boyz Entertainment members displayed no remorse following news of Coleman’s death. Interscope artist Chief Keef infamously laughed at the tragic news on Twitter.

“hahahahahhahahahahahahahaahhAAHAHAHAHA #RichNi**aShit,” Keef wrote. “Its Sad Cuz Dat N***a Jojo Wanted To Be Jus Like Us #LMAO.”

Lil’ Reese echoed similar sentiment

“Damn I just wke up 2da jojo shit fuck Em,” wrote Lil’ Reese.

The most vocal GBE member has been Twitter user @bcity79, who professes to be a very active member of the Black Disciples Street Gang.

“@Shayy_Thickass f**k him he wanted to be a killa by saying BDK now he killed so f**k him,” he wrote.

“@Moosalina I hope you can meet jo jo soon wit his dead b*tch ass,” he wrote another Twitter user.

@bcity was present with Lil’ Reese as Lil’ JoJo filmed an altercation that occurred hours before his death.

Coleman tweeted a Youtube video of himself verbally assaulting Lil’ Reese with a barrage of expletives. Lil’ Reese responded several times in the video that he would kill Lil’ JoJo.

The day of his death, Lil’ JoJo directly tweeted @bcity79 writing, “D&ts yhu n dat camaro.”

“@bcity79 stp the fukin flexing,” he wrote.

@bcity wrote on Twitter he was glad Coleman was dead and would embrace his murderer.

“@Moosalina i swear if i eva meet who wacked jojoville ima make him my brother or son im glad he dead,” he wrote.

Lil JoJo’s infamous “3HunnaK’ song has increasingly grown in popularity since his death. At the rapper’s funeral, young men and women took to the parking lot to hold a celebration in memory of their fallen friend. Many of the young people wore “RIP JOJO” T-shirts and danced and recited lyrics to the slain rapper’s controversial song.

As a member of the targeted street gang in the song, @bcity79 is not a fan.

“as long as that BDK song still here on earth jo jo will neva rest in piece his soul is in purgatory and his moma a lyin b*tch, he wrote.”

The Black Disciple original gangster called the slain rapper a “casket sleeper” and wrote anyone who “hollow BDK deserve to be struck by lightning be it out the sky or a AK.”

He even joked about the manner Coleman was murdered.

“i heard ni**az sayin BDK dont get killed on a bike… SMH,” he wrote.

Coleman was murdered while riding on the back pegs of a friend’s bike.

Users on Twitter took issue with GBE affiliate’s comments. @bcity79 responded to backlash writing, “I know I just know wat they would be doing if one of us died.”

Chicago police are continuing their investigation into Coleman’s murder and have members of the Black Disciples pinpointed as prime suspects. Keef and Lil Reese are affiliated with the gang and can be heard occasionally referencing the “3 hunna (300)” in songs.