Award-winning Nigerian singer Davido is currently spending time with his second daughter, Hailey. The proud dad of two girls shared a Snapchat video which showed Hailey playing with hundred dollar bills.
Davido welcomed his 2nd daughter, Hailey Adeleke last year in Atlanta.
Davido had a competition challenge thrown to him on Wednesday by Ghanaian rapper, Sarkodie after South African rapper, Cassper Nyovest flagged off a poll on Ghana and Nigerian jollof on his Twitter handle.
Cassper Nyovest’s poll came with this caption;
“Don’t know if I love Ghanaian or Nigerian Jollof rice more…. What’s your Preference?”
Sarkodie who reacted to the poll, told Cassper to end the poll which has 15,036 votes, 53% of the votes in favour of Nigerians,.by having him in the kitchen with Davido ‘repping’ the Nigerian side.
Davido however responded by saying Nigerians have the sauce, which Cassper Nyovest agreed to by recounting that he had the best jollof in his life in Davido’s house. He tweeted;
“Hahaha.. Had some lit Jollof at Davido ‘s house actually. Called him the next day like WHA??? . @iam_Davido.”
Sarkodie who refused to let go of the challenge following Cassper’s tweet in favour of Nigerian Jollof, wrote;
“Forget bro … you had no choice … You need options … hit me up I can even make you the best jollof cook Via voice note ”
The manager of King Sunny Ade, Clement Ige recently accused Davido and Small doctor of using the Sunny Ade’s lyrics without seeking permission.
Ige speaking at Goldberg’s ‘Ariya Repete’ Roundtable discourse in Abeokuta, stated that this generation of artists are proud.
“They use English language to speak Yoruba. Like the young man who sang ‘makole marale.’ How do you build house before buying a land?” he asked. Many of them don’t give credit to the original composer of the song they adopt. They just sing it without seeking permission. That’s a copyright infringement. It’s not done in developed societies.
“Till today, Small Doctor didn’t get our permission before and after singing ‘ijó tí m’ojó l’àná, tí wọn n’pariwo, oni nkọ, ola nkọ.’ And many of them are guilty of this.
“That Davido that used Sunny’s lyrics in his song didn’t even get it right and that’s because he didn’t ask for permission. If he did, we would have corrected him. What is ‘Kuluso ewe, agbagba ewe?’
“The line is actually ‘Seleru agbo, agbara agbo’. I know because I co-wrote the song!”
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