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L.A. Rapper NHALE (Nate Dogg’s Son) Gets WILL SMITH SLAPPED By The Opps . . . Video Leaks!!

Will Smith may have started a new trend. Gang members who run into their opps are now slapping them in the face, and posting video of the slap onto social media – to embarrass their enemies.

Media Take Out confirmed that yesterday, that’s exactly what happened to popular Los Angeles rapper Nhale. Nhlae, who has multiple songs streaming, is the son of late legendary artist Nate Dogg.

Nhale unexpectedly ran into his opps, while he was at a marijuana dispensary looking to pick up some cannibis for the weekend. According to social media reports, a crew from a rival gang spotted Nhale at the weed spot, and decided to “Will Smith him.”

One of the opps started recording the video, as another walked up to Nhale and slapped him hard across the face.

Once the opp recorded the video, they circulated it all across social media – to further EMBARRASS the son of the legendary Los Angeles great.

Watch:

Nate Dogg was an American singer and rapper. He gained recognition for providing guest vocals for a multitude of hit rap songs between 1992 and 2007, earning the nickname “King of Hooks”.

Hale began his career in the early 1990s as a member of 213, a trio formed in 1990 with his friends Snoop Dogg and Warren G. In 1994, he co-wrote and sang as the featured performer on Warren G’s hit single “Regulate”, which reached number two on the Billboard Hot 100 and served as a breakout success for both artists. Nate Dogg would soon become a fixture in the West Coast hip hop genre, regularly working with Dr. Dre, Snoop Dogg and Xzibit in the 1990s; his deep vocals became sought after for hooks, and he would expand to work with a larger variety of artists in the 2000s, such as Eminem, 50 Cent, Fabolous, Mos Def and Ludacris. As a featured artist, Nate charted 16 times on the Billboard Hot 100, and in 2003 reached number one via 50 Cent’s “21 Questions”. Nate Dogg also was notably featured on Dr. Dre’s “The Next Episode” and Eminem’s “‘Till I Collapse”. In addition to his guest work, Nate Dogg released three studio albums, as well as a string of moderately successful singles of his own in the 1990s.

In December 2007, Hale suffered a stroke, weakening his body’s left side, while his cognition and voice remained intact. Several months later, he had another stroke. In 2011, he died of heart failure at age 41

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