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50 Cent Writes $3 Million Check to Boost Education in Low-Income Communities

50 Cent seems to spend a lot of time trolling people on social media. It’s either that or he’ll diss one of his enemies, update fans on the show “Power,” or display one of his pricey vehicles.

But on Friday he posted something that didn’t involve a beef, the popular crime drama or a new Rolls-Royce. Instead, he shared a message about donating money to low-income communities.

“I wrote a check today for G-Unity foundation to distribute to other non-profit organizations that focus on academic enrichment in low income areas,” wrote 50 next to a photo of himself writing the actual check. “I feel good about it. Positive vibes.”

The check, which was made out for $3 million, is just the latest effort by 50 to help those in need.
For example, when the rapper started his Street King drink a while back, he bought a meal for a child with the proceeds from every bottle sold. He also did the same with the company SMS Audio and Feeding America years ago with the sale of each set of headphones.

And in 2012 50 traveled to Africa with ABC News reporter Dan Harris to give away one million meals to impoverished countries.

“I’m in Somalia this week to show the world the devastation that is taking place,” he wrote on Facebook back then. “Children going hungry everyday, even dying everyday from hunger. I am going to keep sending through images from out here. I need you to take these photos and re-post to your friends. The world needs to see what is going on.”

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With regard to the check for education enrichment, a lot of fans acknowledged the good 50 is doing.
“That’s what’s up. Proud of you, Curtis,” someone wrote using 50’s real name. “Keep pushing, baby.”

“Show ’em you do more than just stunt,” wrote someone else.

Article Credit: AtlantaBlackStar

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18 comments

Diana December 31, 2018 at 9:33 am

God Bless you . These are the types oc newz we ndex to be getting.

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Sheila January 2, 2019 at 9:53 pm

Blessings on you future! A

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andrew l nunn February 15, 2019 at 6:09 pm

Good job!

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Fred August 13, 2019 at 10:23 pm

How come this is not on Fox or CNN?

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Crystal Rogers August 13, 2019 at 11:05 pm

If parents made their children & education a top priority in their homes, set better examples, keep their children close, prepare healthier meals and live clean and healthy lives, children would do so much better.

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Winbush February 15, 2019 at 8:19 pm

Love u 50 and continue being the man I knew u are even other people couldn’t see it U Keep It Real

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Oskee February 17, 2019 at 2:53 pm

Word 50+

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Shelley Brown August 8, 2019 at 11:52 pm

Can he write a portion of that to my 18 year old granddaughter struggling to get her tuition together going to Tuskegee this month. It would be truly a God send. Olivia Shannon new student next week at Tuskegee, this is her grandmother asking.

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Myles Spikes August 11, 2019 at 6:44 pm

Job well done 50 I admire you for giving back to the brothers and sisters who have not made it yet but we’ll thanks to you. Keep up the good work my brother it is brother like you that will make a difference in our community God bless you and we will be praying for your continued success.

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Yuan frazier August 12, 2019 at 7:13 am

Thanks for taking big steps 50. Nah I got to make a joke..50 DONT GO MAKE A VIDEO ABOUT THEY OWE YOU 3MILL 😂😂😂😂…but God continue blessing you to bless others…

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Annette Silva August 12, 2019 at 7:59 am

God will always Love you and Bless you!!

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Fred August 13, 2019 at 10:24 pm

How come this is not on Fox or CNN?

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Lydia August 16, 2019 at 10:28 am

Hey Curtis just wanted to say thank you for all what you do u have a person who admire you a lot we love u always love u ❣️ my birthday is February 14th

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Anterlitta Dixon August 24, 2019 at 8:32 am

Great job Curtis!! Your blessings will continue for giving back!!!!♥️💞👏🏾👏🏾

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Zaye Logan September 3, 2019 at 7:40 am

What a wonderful news! Thanks brother for ur help God bless 💕✌🏼👌🏽❤️💪🏽😂

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Barbara D Kent September 3, 2019 at 5:51 pm

A lot of the kids i know would like to be like you, but they neglect their schooling and turn to the streets looking, i would like to see a center in a lot of neighborhood that will show them that it is more to life then in the streets, my son was one of them in the streets and now he is locked up so i don’t want to see my grandson there too, these boy need someone to look to for guidance or peer pressure will get to them i am in the greenspoint area and there is no help for them in this area so please can you look into that for our kids sake, worry grandmother.

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Shanda bishop September 6, 2019 at 5:45 am

He gonna get it back in taxes. duh..he not losing nothing behind this..its like a loan.. use tall brain once in a while plz..

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SeaSea September 12, 2019 at 9:22 am

“The promise of public education is excellence for all. But that promise has seldom been kept for low-income children of color in America. In How the Other Half Learns, teacher and education journalist Robert Pondiscio focuses on Success Academy, the network of controversial charter schools in New York City founded by Eva Moskowitz, who has created something unprecedented in American education: a way for large numbers of engaged and ambitious low-income families of color to get an education for their children that equals and even exceeds what wealthy families take for granted. Her results are astonishing, her methods unorthodox.

Decades of well-intended efforts to improve our schools and close the “achievement gap” have set equity and excellence at war with each other: If you are wealthy, with the means to pay private school tuition or move to an affluent community, you can get your child into an excellent school. But if you are poor and black or brown, you have to settle for “equity” and a lecture–about fairness. About the need to be patient. And about how school choice for you only damages public schools for everyone else.
Thousands of parents have chosen Success Academy, and thousands more sit on waiting lists to get in. But Moskowitz herself admits Success Academy “is not for everyone,” and this raises uncomfortable questions we’d rather not ask, let alone answer: What if the price of giving a first-rate education to children least likely to receive it means acknowledging that you can’t do it for everyone? What if some problems are just too hard for schools alone to solve?”
https://www.robertpondiscio.com/the-book

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