Afroman Turns Security Footage Of Bullshit Raid Of His Home Into Viral Video

Eevie Aspen Video & Photos Viral On Twitter, Reddit And YouTube


The song “Because I Got High,” by Afroman, describes how his greatest intentions were thwarted by his marijuana use. Therefore, it would be reasonable to assume that marijuana would be present in his home. However, almost nothing that happened to Afroman four months ago is rational.

He became another statistic earlier this year: a black individual whose home was raided by heavily armed officers on the pretext of having narcotics and paraphernalia. However, the raid is not the only problem. It’s about the harm that’s been done, extending beyond the door the agents kicked down on their way to find almost nothing but a few loose pieces they chose to keep.

Afroman, real name Joseph Foreman, told VICE that after the Adams County Sheriff’s Office raided his Ohio home in 2022 with a drug trafficking and kidnapping warrant, he lost his commitments and felt enraged and helpless. He used that energy to write the songs “Lemon Pound Cake” and “Will You Help Me Repair My Door,” both of which have music videos showing deputies breaking into his home, rummaging through his belongings and inspecting the products of bakery on his counter before they completely cut power to his personal security cameras. Since then, Afroman’s music videos have gained popularity on TikTok. He claims the sheriff’s office stole $400 of his money which they took during the raid, even though he was never charged with a crime.

Afroman was lucky because he had cameras rolling. He was able to save a viral movie from this unwarranted invasion of privacy, which received over a million views in just nine days.

There are few things more pleasing than seeing a group of men in combat gear stumbling around a house in frustration as they are unable to find any evidence of the supposed criminal acts they insisted on obtaining the warrant for. search.

That’s crazy, speaking of the search warrant. He alleges that Afroman is suspected of kidnapping in addition to drug trafficking.

The Adams County Sheriff’s Office doesn’t really seem to think Afroman kidnapped anyone, in my opinion. It appears that someone carelessly copied the master key and neglected to remove the part that has no relation to the drug-related allegations that the sworn officer claimed had probable cause to investigate.

This raid is just one of several taking place every day across the country. And that includes the same common occasional abuses committed by the police. Like the decision to keep the money that was discovered in one of Afroman’s coat pockets…just because. Worse still, although he was seen on tape collecting $400 of that money, the sheriff’s office claimed he never existed. In his chat with Vice, Afroman had the following to say about it:

As this police station was unable to carry out the investigation on its own, he was sent to a nearby police station. The next precinct is now claiming it was just a counting error, but it’s funny how someone stole or “mistakenly” counted $400.

Manipulating the narrative by erasing all records of their actions that they cannot directly control is another typical gesture used by law enforcement officers during searches of private property. After finding the security cameras at Afroman’s home, officers disabled them, leaving part of the search footage. Afroman is back to state the obvious: disconnecting the cameras only makes the police guilty.

In America, the police are considered the good guys. I figured a decent person would want to keep the camera rolling so they could confirm their goodness. I know killers, thieves, crooks and burglars who paint the cameras. Because they don’t want you to know who they are and what they do, they want to destroy them. So I wonder why the good guy disconnects the camera, taking away the evidence that he’s good.

The video shows cops rummaging through CD albums, looking in cupboards, struggling to maintain control of the front door, shooting a cake already tightly wrapped in glass, and performing other typical police activities. It does not display the illegal items that police discovered while searching for signs of drug trafficking and kidnapping, including some joints, hemp (legal), and a vape pen. Not exactly the loot they expected to find. Additionally, medical marijuana is legal in the state and Cincinnati, where Afroman resides, has decriminalized recreational marijuana use, so there isn’t enough to warrant criminal charges.

Fortunately, the actions of these police officers are permanently documented. Plus, the fact that it’s set to music makes it even more engaging. This was not an isolated incident; this was standard operating procedure for law enforcement agencies across the country. Organizations that use these pitiful excuses for public servants rarely, if ever, punish occasional abuses of power.