Megan Thee Stallion, who accused Carl Crawford, the CEO of 1501 Certified Entertainment, of employing coercive and coercive methods to prevent the release of her new songs, gained a little victory in her legal battle. According to findings, the Grammy Award winner filed paperwork on Tuesday (August 23), informing the court that J. Prince, the founder of Rap-A-Lot Records, as well as Crawford will be deposed by Megan’s attorneys.
Megan claims that Prince has been advising Crawford on how to negotiate business deals. Both depositions will be recorded on camera and held in Houston. On October 24, J. Prince will meet with Megan’s attorneys; Crawford’s deposition is scheduled for the the next day. The “Her” singer contends that her most recent two albums, Something for Thee Hotties and Traumazine, fulfilled the requirements of her contract.
But 1501 doesn’t consider the projects to be albums and won’t let Megan leave the label. The artist frequently expresses her frustrations with the label on social media and is now asking for $1 million in damages. Last week, Megan used Twitter to thank her fans for their support as she prepared to release her eagerly awaited sophomore album Traumazine.
“…Thank you hotties for rocking with me through the bulls*** WE ALMOST OUT. LETS STAY FOCUSED AND RUN THIS LAST ONE UP,” she wrote.