Who is jojo dating now
Then, Jo Jo was just an innocent, inexperienced 13-year-old when she sang, "Get out / Right now / It's the end of you and me" so powerfully it brought chills to even the most anti-pop listener.But while eating spicy Ethiopian doro wat with our hands at a dimly lit restaurant in New York's Hell's Kitchen last month, we laughed at the fact that — back in 2004 — neither of us had any idea that one day we'd both be able to say we had actually "kicked a motherfucker out of the house." Yes, during a September interview over lunch ahead of her new album , out October 14, Jo Jo and I got to talking about fuckboys. Since the release of her chart-topping sophomore studio album 10 years ago, the singer has released a handful of popular EPs, mixtapes, and singles, including 2011's "Disaster" and a cover of Drake's "Marvin's Room" that quickly went viral.Do you remember where you were in life when Jo Jo's "Leave (Get Out)" was playing almost inescapably on the radio? At 16, I was teenager with a penchant for lying on the basement floor while listening to lyrics that would later wind up as not-so-subliminal AOL Instant Messenger statuses."Leave" became an anthem I belted out — sprawled flat on the rug, in the shower, in the car, even though as a high schooler, I had no clue what I was singing about.
The season 12 villain, 28, posted an Instagram collage of PDA pics of himself with Higginbotham on Monday, June 20.The post comes shortly after a Bachelorette preview in which Fletcher questions Hayes about rumors she’s heard from other men in the house that he broke up with his girlfriend to come on the ABC dating show.Even after Johnson has left the show, he still continues to terrorize the other men — this time by flaunting his new romance.But before we get to the juicy stuff, let's start with what's most important thing: Jo Jo is back, y'all. But a years-long legal battle with her original record label, Blackground Records, is the reason you haven't heard new Jo Jo music on the radio since about 2006.Despite losing their ability to distribute music, the label kept the singer frozen in her contract, forcing her to sue — not once, but twice.