Inmates at the prison facility Tekashi 6ix9ine is housed at are complaining the rapper is receiving special treatment, according to a new report.
According to TMZ, several inmates have been screaming their displeasure after observing how the facility had been treating Tekashi, whose real name is Daniel Hernandez.
Upon the rapper’s arrival, the dormitory he was set to be staying out reportedly removed all inmates with gang affiliations.
Not happy: Inmates at the prison facility Tekashi 6ix9ine is housed at are complaining the rapper is receiving special treatment, according to a new report
The dormitory ordinarily houses high-profile inmates, dirty cops, and child predators, but now Tekashi, age 22, shares the room with 11 other inmates who have been described as ‘docile’, according to TMZ.
Tekashi was also reportedly ‘clowned’ by an inmate by his dorm, who sang a song about a child predator.
The rapper pleaded guilty to one felony count of using a child in a sexual performance in 2015.
Lance Lazzaro, Tekashi’s lawyer, told the website he doubts the rapper has been receiving any special treatment.
Upon the rapper’s arrival, the dormitory he was set to be staying out reportedly removed all inmates with gang affiliations
Tekashi is currently sitting with neutral inmates at a federal facility after being discharged from Metropolitan Detention Center on Wednesday.
Records show that Tekashi 6ix9ine was discharged from the Metropolitan Detention Center in Brooklyn on Wednesday, just days after a grand jury indicted him and five other members of the Nine Trey Gangsta Bloods on racketeering charges.
There was no transfer facility listed however for Hernandez, as is standard when a prisoner is released from the MDC.
The FeFe rapper has not been cleared however in that racketeering case, and is still facing six counts and a sentence of 25 years to life in prison for his alleged involvement in multiple acts involving murder, robbery, extortion, and distribution of controlled substances.
Tekashi pictured at his arraignment in Manhattan Criminal Court in July 2018
Records show that Tekashi 6ix9ine was discharged from the Metropolitan Detention Center in Brooklyn on Wednesday, just days after a grand jury indicted him and five other members of the Nine Trey Gangsta Bloods on racketeering charges
DailyMail.com reached out to Hernandez’s lawyer Lance Lazzaro over the holiday, who did not respond to a request for comment.
There were conflicting reports as to where Hernandez had been moved at the time.
TMZ first broke the story on Thursday and reported that the rapper was being housed in a facility for individuals who agree to cooperate with authorities.
Soon after DJ Akademiks, who worked with Hernandez on his now-delayed album Dummy Boy, offered up his own theory.
He posted a lengthy diatribe on his YouTube channel in which he conjectured that Hernandez may have been used as a pawn to get the other five defendants indicted on RICO charges.
DailyMail.com reached out to Hernandez’s lawyer Lance Lazzaro over the holiday, who did not respond to a request for comment
The producer cited the decision by law enforcement officials to quickly indict the group and pointed out that it all happened after Hernandez disbanded his team, a move that would have made it harder to show the connection between members of the group.
That would ultimately make it difficult to prosecute on racketeering charges, so his belief is that prosecutors are hopsing hernandez will flip and therefore put him in a ghang-free facility.
The indictment alleges that the violent episodes involving 6ix9ine included the July shooting of a bystander in Brooklyn and the gunpoint robbery of one of the gang’s rivals last spring.
Hernandez was initially held without bail after an initial appearance before a Manhattan federal magistrate judge Monday.
Last week the rapper revealed in an Instagram clip that he had dismissed his entire staff, including his manager and booker
On Wednesday, defense attorney Lance Lazzaro said in a statement that his client was ‘completely innocent of all charges.’
‘An entertainer who portrays a “gangster image” to promote his music does not make him a member of an enterprise,’ said Lazzaro.
‘Mr. Hernandez became a victim of this enterprise and later took steps by firing employees and publicly denounced this enterprise through a morning show. Threats were then made against his life which resulted in this case being brought immediately.’
At Monday’s hearing, Assistant U.S. Attorney Michael Longyear pointed out that the rapper did not renounce his membership in the gang while appearing on a radio show last week.
He said Hernandez would have been arrested this week anyway, but the timetable was speeded up when authorities learned that he planned to go to a Connecticut casino where it would be harder to protect him from the threats.
Longyear said the threats were overheard on phone calls intercepted Saturday by investigators, including one in which an individual was heard saying that gang members wanted to ‘super violate him.’
The prosecutor noted that violence seemed to surround the entertainer. He said 10 shots were fired into a Beverly Hills, California, home where he was filming a music video a week ago.
Hernandez had previously been kidnapped outside his Brooklyn residence as well in a bizarre incident this past July in which three men alleged robbed and beat him before making off with $750,000 worth of jewelry and $35,000 in cash.
His ex-manager Kifano Jordan, aka Shotti,Faheem Walter, aka Crippy, Jamel Jones, aka Mel Murda, Jensel Butler, aka Ish, and Fuguan Lovick, aka Fu Banga, were also indicted.
Prosecutors described Nine Trey as a ‘criminal enterprise involved in committing numerous acts of violence, including shootings, robberies, and assaults in and around Manhattan and Brooklyn’.
‘Members and associates of Nine Trey engaged in violence to retaliate against rival gangs, to promote the standing and reputation of Nine Trey, and to protect the gang’s narcotics business,’ the press release continues.
The group ‘enriched themselves by committing robberies and selling drugs, such as heroin, fentanyl, furanly fentanyl, MDMA, dibutylone, and marijuana.’
Nine Trey was established in the early 90s at Rikers and operates in other areas of the country, including California.
In 2015, Hernandez pleaded guilty to one felony count of using a child in a sexual performance.
Authorities said the rapper had sexual contact with a 13-year-old girl when he was 18 and distributed videos of the incident online.
Hernandez recently pleaded guilty to disorderly conduct in Brooklyn Criminal Court in connection with a May traffic stop.
Last week the rapper revealed in an Instagram clip that he had dismissed his entire staff, including his manager and booker.
‘I fired everybody on my team,’ the Gummo artist said in the clip, imploring his fans that he was not going to be performing live in the near future, even in cases where he might be advertised.
‘I don’t got no manager, I got no booking agent, no PR, no publicist, I don’t got nobody on my team – it’s just me.’