PartyNextDoor’s Explicit Album Cover Causes Shock Among Fans

Canadian artist PartyNextDoor has just dropped a new cover for his fourth studio album and its explicitness is turning a lot of heads.

The Mississauga-born singer released the album cover on Instagram Monday night and since then, it has garnered shocked reactions from fans.

“We wanted an album, not no sex tape,” one user said.

“Ion wanna put this on my story dawg,” another user commented.

“How I’m supposed to listen to this in public bruh????” reads another comment.

“WHAT IS THIS” another comment said. 

Other comments under the post say they simply cannot repost this on their Instagram stories.

The R&B artist is highly known for singing about sex, relationships, money and the city.

PartyNextDoor released his third album back in 2016. More recently, the singer released three songs last month under the title “Real Woman.”

R e a l W o m a nOut now#P4https://t.co/XHWtKJJneq pic.twitter.com/QXpiDKKbck— PARTYNEXTDOOR (@partynextdoor) March 15, 2024

PartyNextDoor’s fourth album drops on April 26.

Canadian LifeLabs customers have less than a week to submit a claim to receive up to $150 in a class-action lawsuit settlement.

The $9.8-million class-action settlement is a result of a huge cyberattack.

Eligible customers who live in Canada and were a LifeLabs customer on or before Dec. 19, 2019 must submit a claim online by Saturday, Apr. 6 at 8 p.m.

Every person who completes a valid claim form is eligible to receive an estimated compensation of $50 to $150. The final amount per person will be based on the total number of claims filed.

This lawsuit comes after the medical lab company revealed it was a victim of a massive data breach on Dec. 17, 2019. Approximately 8.6 million people had their personal information stolen, such as their names, health card numbers, addresses, emails, logins and lab test results.

LifeLabs said it paid a ransom to the hackers for the data, but did not disclose the amount.

Back in 2020, privacy commissioners in Ontario and B.C. found that LifeLabs broke privacy laws.


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