Popcaan drops “Jungle Justice (Part Twice)” in the aftermath of Khanice Jackson’s heinous r**e and murder.
The murder of Khanice Jackson has caused public outrage, and dancehall artists and entertainers have made their feelings known. Popcaan, a dancehall artiste, has now released a new song addressing the problem.
The musician, whose real name is Andre Sutherland, has been vocal in his refusal to denounce the acts of rapists, child molesters, and women abusers/killers in Jamaica.
Following a rise in the number of violent acts against women, the artist released “Jungle Justice” in 2017.
Amid reports that 20-year-old Jackson’s body was discovered on Friday, March 26, after she went missing two days earlier, the artiste used his platform to release “Jungle Justice, Part Two”.
Popcaan used his social media account to post a video of the same message, but the platform (Instagram) removed it for violating its community guidelines.
The caption for the now-deleted video by Instagram below;
“Tired a them dutty b*mbocl**t bwoy ya Government of Jamaica hang these rapidst please and thanks!!”
After Instagram deleting his post, the “Firm and Strong” singer tweeted and pointing Instagram supporting rapist and murder in Jamaica and calling a march to end violence against women and for justice for Khanice Jackson
Look like ig support rapist to🤔unu go delete the whole bloodclath account and not just the video, and go suck unu muma!!!!!😐— Popcaan (@PopcaanMusic) March 26, 2021
A march now, so let the march begin!!!!💪🏿💪🏿💪🏿💪🏿— Popcaan (@PopcaanMusic) March 27, 2021
Popcaan mentions two well-known victims who sparked controversy in the song:
Ashanti Riley, 18 years old,who was murdered in Trinidad and Tobago in December 2020, and Jasmine Dean, a visually disabled Jamaican University student who has been missing for over a year.
Popcaan is not the only artist who has used song to address this social problem. Both Jada’s execution (2019) and Vybz Kartel’s “Protect them” (2019) were inspired by social problems affecting women and children in Jamaica.
The song has amassed 157,000 views on YouTube and is currently trending at number 20, with the numbers rapidly increase.