Gunna Unveils Banking on Me Music Video Amid RICO Incarceration

The YSL Records artist, who is currently behind bars after he was denied bond, releases the self-directed visuals just one day after he published an open letter.

AceShowbizGunna has proven that there’s nothing can stop him. Despite being incarcerated on RICO charges, the YSL Records artist managed to treat his fans to a new music video for his “DS4EVER” deluxe edition track,”Banking on Me”.

The self-directed visuals, which arrived on Wednesday, June 15, sees the 29-year-old Georgia native cozying up to several different women. One of them is Rick Ross‘ model ex, Lira Galore.

“She bankin’ on me, I’m the bank/ I smack her, she love to get spanked/ I tackle her, b***h love to wrestle/ Young bachelor, we love to play,” he raps in the first verse. “Sun come out when I move the drapes/ Know my mood when I grab your waist/ Know you f**kin’ a man that’s made.”

Gunna dropped “Banking on Me” music video just one day after he released his first public statement since his RICO arrest. “Growing up from where I come from in a marginalized neighborhood, I never dreamt my art would change my life and the lives of my loved ones,” he first wrote. “My entire life, I’ve seen Black Men, Black Women and Black Children consistently attacked, hated, murdered, berated, belittled, silenced, judged, used and held captive.”

“For now, I don’t have my freedom. But I am innocent. I am being falsely accused and will never stop fighting to clear my name!” he further stressed. “The picture that is being painted of me is ugly and untrue. My fans know I love to celebrate life, I love my family, I love travel, I love music, I love my fans. I have all faith that God will grant me justice for the purity in my heart and the innocence of my actions.”

Gunna, who was denied bond in May, went on to slam prosecutors for using his music against him. “My art is not allowed to stand alone as entertainment, I’m not allowed that freedom as a Black Man in America. It is a sad reality that slavery is still alive in America today and still affecting my people. In 12 states more than half of the prison population is Black, one of those states is Georgia,” he argued.

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