Music Business

Wizkid v. Davido, Skales, Samklef, Saeon, Isn’t he Tired of Fighting?


Wizkid Pothead2I don’t know about you all but for me, unless it is fighting in a courtroom or for a purposeful cause, it is really tiring to just fight for the sake of fighting.

That is why I am wondering how many fellow artists Wizkid will need to fight before he takes a break?

He has been fighting since last summer? Isn’t he tired? Now if Nigeria had a well developed boxing industry, he could possibly sign a boxing endorsement deal and get in the ring and fight someone. All these free fighting, I don’t get it.

Wizkid v. Davido.

Wizkid v. Saeon.

Wizkid v. Samklef.

Wizkid v. Skales.

(Extra) Wizkid alleged arrest in Kenya for smoking pot, he allegedly fought there too with hotel staff.

You would think he should be tired by now and focus on being an artist entrepreneur. We are not even counting his bedroom shenanigans that have spilled onto the public domain in a not so positive light. Wizkid, are you an executive or a “kid”? Please make up your mind and then send the appropriate notice so we (media and public) can make our adjustments.



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Africa Music Law™

AFRICA MUSIC LAW™ (AML) is a pioneering music business and entertainment law blog and podcast show by Fashion and Entertainment Lawyer Ms. Uduak Oduok empowering the African artist and Africa's rapidly evolving entertainment industry through brilliant music business and entertainment law commentary and analysis, industry news, and exclusive interviews.

Credited for several firsts in the fashion and entertainment industry, Ms. Uduak is also a Partner and Co-Founder of Ebitu Law Group, P.C. where she handles her law firm’s intellectual property law, media, business, fashion, and entertainment law practice areas. She has litigated a wide variety of cases in California courts and handled a variety of entertainment deals for clients in the USA, Africa, and Asia.

Her work and contributions to the creative industry have been recognized by numerous organizations including the National Bar Association, The American University School of Law and featured in prestigious legal publications in the USA including ABA Journal and The California Lawyer Magazine. She is also an Adjunct Professor at the prestigious Academy of Arts University in San Francisco.
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1 Comment

  1. Winston Balagare says:

    Because he appears to be the common denominator, part of me wants to hate on small-boy Ayo. But the sensible part of me keeps asking, "Why don't these people, who keep complaining about Ayo's bad attitude, just ignore him?" If he's behaving like an ass, then you shouldn't want anything to do with him in the first place. You should consider yourselves lucky that he ignores your calls and acts as if he doesn't know you.

    The only one who may have a reason to gripe is Samklef, who alleges that Ayo tried to negatively affect his career by defaming him within the Nigerian music industry. If that's true, then I don't blame Samklef for publicly refuting whatever falsehoods he alleges were said about himself.

    The rest of them–Skales, especially–should ignore small-boy Ayo and be great at whatever it is that they do. That will affect him more than any tweet ever could. Ayo has the right to be an ass, if he so chooses. Eventually, he'll realize that the consequences of such actions are not worth whatever "joy" he's getting from them now.

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