Jomo K. Johnson Releases Meek Mill Book: “No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop”

Jomo K. Johnson Releases Meek Mill Book: "No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop"

Just when you thought things couldn’t get crazier in this Philly Pastor Jomo K. Johnson vs. Meek Mill story, the pastor behind those Meek Mill diss songs has released a 60 page long book for $2.99 on Amazon.com titled No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop. Check out the Pastor’s book cover above, then read the book’s synopsis below and read a bit of the crazy book’s first chapter after the jump. Is Jomo K. Johnson really out to save Hip Hop or is he just a psychopath looking for some fame? If you missed it listen to the audio of Meek Mill and Jomo K. Johnson‘s live radio argument here.

Pastor and Author Jomo K. Johnson calls for a boycott against Rapper Meek Mill for his recent song, “Amen” which demeans God and the church. Johnson reveals the spiritual roots of Hip Hop by showing its early beginning before contrasting that to its current dangerous state. This call to action shows its readers that the only thing that will change the current artistic, moral, and spiritual decline of Hip Hop, is fans refusing to support artists that degrade God, faith, and religion in their music.

Preview the book after the break.

Jomo K. Johnson Releases Meek Mill Book: No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop

Jomo K. Johnson Releases Meek Mill Book: No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop

Jomo K. Johnson Releases Meek Mill Book: No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop

Jomo K. Johnson Releases Meek Mill Book: No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop

Jomo K. Johnson Releases Meek Mill Book: No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop

Leave A Comment

  • jessediebolt

    Why do people think it’s ok to steal and edit me and @hkcovers artwork. It’s ridiculous.

  • Champagne_Ky

    @hkcovers that’s some serious shit, You can sue that nigga, like forreal b

  • JomoJohnson

    Here is a link for a Free Copy of the book, “No Amen: Why Boycotting Meek Mill Will Save Hip Hop.” PLEASE SHARE http://www.sendspace.com/file/if3hgf

  • Timothy Bryan Capritto

    Meek mill ain’t the only one who talks about “god” in a negative manner. Meek Mill, just like any other human being, has the right to free speech, press, assembly, religion, and petition and just because he states the “lords” name in vein doesn’t mean that this pastor should openly persuade and force Mill to make his own religious decisions. If this guy wanted to talk to Mill, then he should do so. Meek even said that he could in the interview. Personally, I think it’s funny that out of all the times that this guy could have stepped up to the plate, to criticize someone about their lyrics, this guy decided to do it now. I mean Wiz and Snoop Dogg rap about smoking weed and that’s illegal (in most states under certain conditions). Why not sue them for promoting the use of illegal drugs. Lol. End of dicussion.

  • Timothy Bryan Capritto

    Meek mill ain’t the only one who talks about “god” in a negative manner. Meek Mill, just like any other human being, has the right to free speech, press, assembly, religion, and petition and just because he states the “lords” name in vein doesn’t mean that this pastor should openly persuade and force Mill to make his own religious decisions. If this guy wanted to talk to Mill, then he should do so. Meek even said that he could in the interview. Personally, I think it’s funny that out of all the times that this guy could have stepped up to the plate, to criticize someone about their lyrics, this guy decided to do it now. I mean Wiz and Snoop Dogg rap about smoking weed and that’s illegal (in most states under certain conditions). Why not sue them for promoting the use of illegal drugs. Lol. End of dicussion.

  • http://realrapmedia.com/2012/07/wrongo-jomo/ Katrena Patterson

    Wrongo JomoIn light of the recent conflict between Meek Mill and Jomo K. Johnson on The QDeezy Show [Hot 107.9 Philly], I reached out to Johnson and extended an invitation for him to be a guest on the Real Rap radio show. He accepted and decided to call in to the show, which aired live on July 17th, on WWDB 860AM. The topic of this edition was Religion – Freedom or Bondage? and the question on the table was, “Is religion more divisive than it is unifying?”We asked Johnson some questions about his boycott against Meek Mill and during the conversation, which became quite tense, Johnson told us that Meek had just issued a public apology on July 16th, as a result of this boycott.Infuriating – to say the least.I’m not anti-Religion. I’m not anti-Bible. I’m not anti-Christian. If I’m “anti” anything, I would say that I’m anti-abuse of power and influence. I’m anti-use the Bible and the name of Jesus to suit your own personal agenda. It is irresponsible and reprehensible to use your position in the church to facilitate a campaign of personal condemnation, all in the name of the Lord.Jomo K. Johnson – Just WHO does this guy think he is? Under the guise of being a soldier for Christ, crusading to exalt the name of Jesus, Johnson attacked the character and livelihood of a booming young urban professional. When I look at Meek Mill, I see a young man who has: 1) worked diligently to build a successful business, 2) used his influence to encourage the youth to pursue their dreams and 3) has given back to his community.When people hear the name Jomo K. Johnson, they will not associate his name with a meaningful ministry, or some astounding work in the community. Instead Johnson’s reputation will be built on his effort to damage the character of another man. Johnson will be remembered for what he TOOK, not what he GAVE.As a church pastor, he is supposed to demonstrate the love of God, and his mission is supposed to be to bring people to Christ. Perhaps Johnson’s ministry would have had a better impact if he had concentrated his efforts on working with this influential young man to do something positive for the community. An amicable approach to address his concerns for the use of the terms “Amen” “Preach” and “Church” may have ultimately led to a collaborative campaign to reach the youth. Instead, what we saw was referred to by some media outlets as a “Holy War” and a “Battle.” This would have been a great “teachable moment”, and opportunity to work alongside Meek Mill to educate the young men that he SAYS he wants to “SAVE”. Instead, Johnson chose to be judge, jury and executioner – prompting a public apology by Meek Mill. Now the good pastor gets to say, “I forgive you young man. And I know that Jesus does too.” Somehow, he feels vindicated, as if he’s won a point for “Team Jesus.”Wrongo Jomo. You can’t save a thousand souls, by ostracizing one.Holding the title of “Pastor” does not automatically make one qualified as a Leader. And I challenge the suitability of a person who uses this position to “break down”, when in fact, they should be “building up”.Well, at least he got plenty of press. Maybe this will help him to sell his latest book “Deadest Rapper Alive: The Rise of Lil’ Wayne and the Fall of Urban Youth”Answering the question of whether or not religion is more divisive than it is unifying, Johnson is still on the attack and moving things right along to: divide and conquer – in the name of Jesus & Hip Hop, respectively. The Jomo K. Johnson promotional campaign speaks for itself.To Meek Mill: I respect you. I respect your craft. I respect your passion. But most of all, I respect that you have NOT forgottenPhiladelphia, and the youth. I respect that you understand and have outwardly “SHOWN” the genuine characteristics of a positive role model – in the way that YOU know how to.If your actions inspire others to dream more, learn more, do more and become more, you are a leader. ~ John Quincy AdamsLove, peace, and continued success to you!Katrena Patterson, Real Rap Mediahttp://www.RealRapMedia.com/KatrenaPatterson