Guna, a rapper from Atlanta, recently celebrated his newfound freedom after pleading guilty to racketeering charges last month. His post on social media called for the release of other defendants, and it sparked a conversation about the criminal justice system and its effects on the community. This incident has highlighted the complex relationship between music, crime, and the criminal justice system. Despite the criminal charges, Guna has remained optimistic and is now looking to the future. He is determined to use his newfound freedom to spread awareness and advocate for change. His story is a reminder of the power of music and the importance of advocating for social justice. Guna’s story is a testament to the power of resilience and perseverance in the face of adversity. He is an example of how one person can make a difference and inspire others to fight for justice.
Guna, who was recently released from prison after pleading guilty to racketeering charges last month, posted a photo on social media celebrating his newfound freedom and calling for the release of other defendants.
In the photo, posted yesterday (January 11) on the rapper’s Instagram profile, he is sitting on the sofa in the living room. “Niggers act like they’re switching sides,” Guna (real name Sergio Kitchens) captioned the post. “But that’s only one side.”
Kitchens tagged the post #YsltheLabel, referring to the YSL record label founded by Young Thug, which prosecutors say is a criminal street gang. He added the hashtag #FreeThug&Yak, referring to both Young Thug, whose trial on racketeering and other charges began this month, and Yak Gotti, one of 28 people named in a sweeping indictment against YSL last year. “GUNNA BAKK!!!!” The kitchens concluded.
In May, Kitchens and 27 others were charged in a broad indictment under the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act. Kitchens, who along with Young Thug and others deny the allegations, remained in custody for more than six months. He was denied bail on several occasions, and the judge in the case argued that he was a threat and could intimidate witnesses.
A little over a month ago, Kitchens pleaded guilty to racketeering charges against him. He was sentenced to five years in prison, but was released after one year of the sentence was commuted to time served and the remainder of the sentence was suspended. Instead, the rapper served 500 hours of community service.
After his release, kitchens a lawyer noted that the rapper accepted an Alford plea, in which a defendant can declare his innocence in a formal plea, acknowledging that he will likely be found guilty if the case goes to trial. test.
“While I have agreed to be honest at all times, I want to make it absolutely clear that I have not made any statements, questioned, assisted, agreed to testify or be a witness for or against any party in case. We have absolutely no intention of being involved in the process in any way,” Kitchens said in a statement.
During his court appearance regarding his statement, Kitchens agreed that “YSL is a music label and a band, and [he] personally knows that members or accomplices of YSL have committed crimes in support of the gang.
He also agreed that the following statement read by the prosecutor was his: “I acknowledge, accept and deeply regret that my talent and music indirectly contributed to the band YSL to the detriment of my community. YSL as a band needs to end.”
In a statement he released after his release, Kitchens said that when he joined YSL in 2016, he didn’t think of it as a gang, but as “a group of people from Metro Atlanta who had common interests and creative aspirations.” He added that his “focus at YSL is fun.”