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R&B star Adina Howard is ready to let the world get reacquainted with her sultry sounds.

With a new single, “Bad 4 Me” and online campaign, #IHeart Adina Howard #Bad4Me, ready for fans, the singer wants to deliver a mix of “Motown, Urban, and Pop” in her music.

“To this point historically I’ve been known by my classic hits like “Freak Like Me”, “T-Shirt & Panties”, and “Nasty Grind,” and I love that my fans love these hits.

However it’s now time to create new music while giving my fans elements of the “old” Adina sound that they’ve come to love.

That’s misogyny in hip-hop — women can’t be friends with guys, apparently.”Leila Steinberg Relationship: Confirmed Leila Steinberg met Shakur in Marin City, CA in 1989.

They became close friends and later developed a professional relationship.

He said, ‘You know, that used to be me.’" "I said, ‘Yeah, right, get the fuck outta here,’ thinking he was just fuckin’ with me," he continued. Lemme tell you something, anytime I tell you something about a bitch, it’s for real.'... He never mentioned her again, and I have no reason to believe he was lying.” There was always speculation over 'Pac and Madonna's relationship, but aside from his bodyguard's second-hand account information (after 'Pac's death), nothing was confirmed."We knew us being together in a romantic way would destroy everything because we were both fire.So we knew in order to preserve our relationship there was no way we could ever add romance to it cause we probably would’ve killed each other.” Kidida Jones Relationship: Confirmed Although not acknowledged by 'Pac's family, Kidida Jones, daughter of legendary producer Quincy Jones, and Shakur were engaged in 1996.Although she never using the term respectability politics, Howard explores this dynamic in discussing how criticism of her song and image stemmed from Black women judging each other more harshly when it comes to us publicly expressing ourselves sexually.Gezus narrates how some Black critics at the time felt that Adina’s music and image were a part of a history of Black artists being sexually exploited, and in particular, then Washington Post columnist Donna Britt blamed Adina for immorality in the Black community.

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