Keefe D Denied Bail Attempt By Wack 100 Over Tupac Case

keefe d

Keefe D Denied Bail Attempt By Wack 100 Over Tupac Case

Wack 100 attempted to cover 15 percent of Keefe D’s bond, but the judge in the Tupac Shakur murder case doubts Wack’s intentions.

The murder trial of Tupac Shakur, with Duane “Keefe D” Davis as the defendant, took an unexpected turn regarding Davis’ bond. Wack 100 tried to pay 15 percent of the bond, but this effort backfired. Judge Carli Kierny ruled that the defense failed to prove the legitimacy of the bail money, especially Wack’s contribution. Consequently, Keefe D will remain in custody until the trial begins in November.


“It’s only $75,000,” Wack 100 told DJ Vlad in early June about his plan to pay part of Keefe D‘s $750,000 bond. “I’ve been thinking about getting him out with the stipulation that I’ll do a series on it.” Wack, whose real name is Cash Jones, appeared in court to argue that his gesture wasn’t based on business but was an innocent “gift” for Keefe D. However, prosecutors referenced his VladTV interview, suggesting he aimed to profit from Keefe’s situation with a series.

“That’s what I said to Vlad, but Keefe D is already involved with somebody,” Wack 100 explained to the Clark County, Nevada court. “I have no contracts with him. Before going on Vlad, you discuss what to say to draw views. There’s nothing about Vlad and YouTube that guarantees we’re truthful for entertainment.”


In a supposedly recorded phone call, Wack 100 allegedly told Keefe D, “You got to remember, this can set you up for the rest of your life. I will get you out and then we’ll sit down and talk about all that.” Judge Kierny, the next day, stated, “While Mr. Jones testified he was bonding out Mr. Davis because Mr. Davis was fighting cancer and had been a pillar of the community, his previous interviews with VladTV suggested another motive.” She concluded that the defense provided “insufficient” proof of the bond money’s legitimacy.

Earlier this year, Keefe D’s court-appointed attorneys requested leniency, citing his deteriorating health and arguing he posed no danger. However, this was similar to a request denied in late 2023, when Davis was considered “too dangerous” for bail due to his past as a high-ranking member of the South Side Compton Crips and his multiple confessions to the rapper’s murder.


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