Wednesday, May 22, 2024

Stevie Wonder’s Son Celebrates Sweet Sixteen with ‘Weed Candy’ & Travis Scott

*Stevie Wonder’s son celebrated his 16th birthday with a bash that was headlined by rapper Travis Scott.

via The Blast:

Kailand Morris’ party at the Belasco Theater in Los Angeles was packed to the gills Saturday night.  The dress code was strictly “all black everything,” and Morris rolled up to the party in his brand new $150,000 Mercedes.

While Travis Scott was the main entertainment, Stevie didn’t disappoint when it came time to delivering his signature birthday song.

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birthday bash
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Morris reportedly gave his guests mock weed candy called “Koko Nuggz,” a THC-free gourmet chocolate shaped like cannabis buds.

In addtion to Travis Scott, a host of celebs attended the bash, including Travis Barker and Kai Milla Morris.

Meanwhile, Stevie Wonder sat down with What’s Good with Stretch & Bobbito recently to dish on everything from getting dropped from Motown Records, campaigning for Martin Luther King Jr. Day, how he knew Barack Obama would become president and missing Prince.

On pleasing God with his music and spreading love, Stevie says:

I think that my thing is basically, God — when I think about it, I say, “God, how can I make you even more happy?” Because, you know, obviously I’m appreciative of the fans and success and all that. But to please God is my greatest joy. And for those who might be Muslim, to please the God that you serve, Allah, or whatever your religion is. Like I said before, it’s not about the religion, it’s about the relationship.

And so my thing right now is I’m thinking: How can we deal with this situation where people are prostituting the most high with their negativity, with their evil? That hurts my heart so deeply. And that’s everywhere. And so, to me, the one thing you’ve heard through and through every religion is: Hey, just love. Just love. That’s the most important thing: Just love. That’s what’s gonna see us through. So when I hear these little children singing my songs or singing songs, hearing those voices and I think of those little kids in Manchester, just going to see a concert and then someone uses that as a source of their anger — it’s unacceptable. I don’t care who you are or where you’re from, it doesn’t matter. And for me, not seeing anybody, it means that I’m looking at their souls.

You can read other interview highlights here.


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