Big Meech's Mother Weigh In On Rick Ross/B.M.F. Track

It seems like Rick Ross’s song “B.M.F.” has long legs, as the song is making headlines across the net once again.

Black Mafia Family (B.M.F.) founder Big Meech’s mother recently touched upon the issue during an interview on Atlanta’s V103 radio station with the Frank and Wanda Morning Show.

During the interview, Ms. Lucille Flenory spoke about her son and his legacy as a one of the lead members of criminal enterprise called  B.M.F.

Meech ran the enterprise with his brother Terry “Southwest T” Flenory.

Their mother spoke about how the family is coping with her two sons being incarcerated and how Big Meech felt about the song B.M.F.

“I had no problem with the song. I understand that this is an artist doing his thing.  You know what I’m saying?,” Ms. Flenory stated.  “So I had no problem with the song. I felt this was a way of acknowledging Meech and keeping his name out there.  Not making him one of the forgotten souls.”

According to Ms. Flenory, Big Meech also loves the song.

“One of our friends in the ATL played the song for Meech over the phone and he listened to the song and he really loved it,” Ms. Flenory continued. “He appreciated the song.  He said the guys in prison were ranting and raving about the song.”

Federal prosecutors found Big Meech, born Demetrius Flenory and his brother guilty of running a massive, multistate cocaine ring, which distributed thousands of kilos each month.  

Meech is a brilliant man and he had a great business sense,” Ms. Lucille Flenory said.  “I feel like I did what the Bible said and I raised my kids in church and I gave my kids the best life that I could give them.
“Meech is family oriented. He loves his family out here (ATL), that he made and he loves his blood family.” She added, “I have a lot of respect for my son because he has great character,  he’s a man of integrity and he is very loyal.”   

Young Jeezy recently made a song called the “Real B.M.F.” in which Big Meech is quoted over the phone calling out imitators and others trying to impersonate the B.M.F. legacy and its credibility in the streets.

The government claims the brothers entered into the drug game as teenagers in Detroit and grew BMF into a national drug ring, which smuggled cocaine in from Mexico in jets and luxury vehicles outfitted with secret compartments.