At the meeting of the International Hip-Hop And Gangsta Rap Economic Conference, ghetto economist Warren G has called for more safeguards to be implemented to prevent any future failure in the banking system.
Warren G was clearly emotional after the recent death of his esteemed colleague and collaborator on the 1994 hit Regulate, Nate Dogg. He feels that increased regulation of the world banking system would be a fitting tribute.
Speaking about the effect of the global economic crisis he replied "I can't believe they taking Warren's wealth. They took my rings, they took my rolex. I looked at the brotha said 'Damn, what's next?'"
He quoted the deceased Mr. Dogg's view on regulation of the industry. "Sixteen in the clip and one in the hole. Nate Dogg is about to make some bodies turn cold, now they droppin and yellin' it's a tad bit late Nate Dogg and Warren G had to regulate." The small-scale regulation of the hood under both Warren G and Nate Dogg has, according to Gordon Brown, seen an end to "boom and bust in da hood."
Leading members of the hip-hop community have rallied behind Mr. G. P Diddy, (formerly Puff Daddy) stated the importance of hood style regulation in today's economic climate "Uhh, uh-huh, yeah. Uhh, uh-huh, yeah. It's all about the Benjamins baby."
Warren G concluded, "REGULATORS!!! MOUNT UP!" to an uproarious response. It appears most members of the hip-hop community are behind his stringent series of regulatory checks and balances. Warren G was followed by the esteemed speaker Lord Mix-A-Lot, a recent recipient of a peerage, for his contribution to the world of hip-hop and his economic pursuits.
Whatever the outcome of the conference leading politicians, such as former president Bill Clinton, have welcomed the summit, "It's the economy motha f*cka!"