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About DJ Era

DJ Era has emerged as a top spinner on the 1s and 2s in Atlanta, GA. A master at mixing music and people, he brings crowds to their feet through his song selections whatever the event, venue or occasion. Whether working a fashion show at Neiman Marcus, wowing party-goers into the night at a local club, or sharing the stage with recording artists performing in the U.S. and abroad, DJ Era always brings it. He’s deejayed at parties, concerts, events, clubs, colleges and universities in major U.S. cities including New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, Miami, Washington, D.C., New Orleans, Atlanta, Detroit, and more. Internationally, DJ Era and his turntables have entertained audiences in Germany (Kaiserslautern and Wiesbaden), Italy (Naples and Sicily), Greece (Crete), Spain (Roto), and Canada (Nova Scotia). He’s spun at listening parties, and ‘meet and greets,’ for recording artists including Sean Paul, Mary Mary and The Game; and he’s worked as a tour deejay for artists Monica, Lloyd, Sean Garrett, Yung Joc, Donnis, Bertell, K’La, and others. DJ Era’s also served as a house deejay for concerts and/or parties hosted by Lil Wayne, Rick Ross, Erykah Badu, Kevin Hart, Lupe Fiasco, Young Jeezy, Kendrick Lamar, Yo Gotti, Bobby Valentino, Raheem DeVaughn, and more. And he’s been a video host promoting talent and events for Gorilla Zoe, Soulja Boy, Gucci Mane, Keri Hilson and others. On the political scene, DJ Era’s talents have serviced events for Atlanta Mayor Kasim Reed, Atlanta City Councilman Lamar Willis, and Senior Advisor for President Barack Obama, Valerie Jarrett. DJ Era and New Era Flagship are co-creators of the “Music Is My Life” artist showcase in Atlanta, which spotlights some of the hottest musical acts of today’s new generation. Together, they present an in-store showcase on the first Tuesday of every month premiering local Atlanta talented acts within all genres of music. Born Kevin Cox in Los Angeles, CA; DJ Era moved to Atlanta to attend Morehouse College in 2005. Hanging out at local college parties and clubs, he found his way to the deejay booth where he watched and learned the techniques of other DJs. Soon he began honing his skills and getting jobs deejaying at college events, house parties, clubs, car washes, whatever gigs he could land. Before too long, DJ Era was born. An internship at Interscope Records in Los Angeles taught Dj Era promotions, marketing, and A&R work. He also did promotions and assisted the program director at 93.5 KDAY, a local radio station in Los Angeles. In Atlanta, he was a street promoter for Disturbin Tha Peace (DTP), Ludracris’ label under Def Jam; and he worked as a college representative doing promotions for So So Def, Jermaine Dupri’s label. Since graduating cum laude with a B.A. in Business Administration from Morehouse College in 2009, DJ Era, a.k.a. Kevin Cox, has set out to raise his profile and reputation as a promising young deejay in Atlanta. He’s been featured in the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, XXL Magazine (April 2012), the CW Network, on Hot 107.9 FM (WHTA) website - HotspotATL.com with the “20 Minute Workout” Mix, on WDKX 103.9 FM Radio in Rochester, NY; and ZACH 105.3 FM Radio in the U.K. (2012). DJ Era’s turntable talents garnered accolades in January 2012 when he was declared winner of the V-103 2012 Smirnoff Ice Master of the Mix Atlanta competition, following a heated battle on the 1s and 2s with local DJs decided by celebrity judges including Kid Capri and Amber Rose. Today, he is a familiar face on the local club and music entertainment scenes where his talents on the turntables are both respected and in demand. DJ Era works Ludacris’ annual “LudaDay Weekend” in Atlanta; he’s been featured on V-103 FM Radio “Frank Ski and Wanda Morning Show (January 2012),” guest DJ on “The 9’O’Clock Mixtape with Greg Street” on V-103 FM Radio (WVEE) in 2010, 2011, 2012; and DJ for The Source magazine cover release party in Atlanta (April 2012). In 2011, DJ Era joined platinum recording artist Yung Joc on a 12-day European tour where they entertained U.S. service men and women, and their families. “Music is my life,” says DJ Era. “I’m truly blessed to be living my dream.”

Vlog: DJ Era- Testimony Live Tour (Ep. 2) : Los Angeles 

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  • godjera
  • October 17, 2014. 12:18:00 pm
Bowie State homecoming tonight. We are back at it! If you are in Maryland & can make it out, we would appreciate your support.

Bowie State homecoming tonight. We are back at it! If you are in Maryland & can make it out, we would appreciate your support.

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  • godjera
  • October 16, 2014. 3:29:18 pm
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  • godjera
  • October 14, 2014. 2:58:30 pm

Stream The Game’s "Blood Moon: Year Of The Wolf" Compilation 

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  • godjera
  • October 14, 2014. 2:55:41 pm
newsweek:

For nearly a decade, it appeared as if Kurdistan, a region of northern Iraq, was to be a model for its neighbors on how to rebuild and thrive. 
Buildings were rising, oil revenue was flowing and the new Iraqi government was more inclusive of the Kurds then ever before.
As we know now, it didn’t last, unrest has landed on Kurdistan’s doorstep.
After years of relative peace, the incursion by ISIS militants into western Iraq and subsequent territorial gains across much of the north, the calm of the past decade was no more.
See more pictures and get the story at Newsweek.com newsweek:

For nearly a decade, it appeared as if Kurdistan, a region of northern Iraq, was to be a model for its neighbors on how to rebuild and thrive. 
Buildings were rising, oil revenue was flowing and the new Iraqi government was more inclusive of the Kurds then ever before.
As we know now, it didn’t last, unrest has landed on Kurdistan’s doorstep.
After years of relative peace, the incursion by ISIS militants into western Iraq and subsequent territorial gains across much of the north, the calm of the past decade was no more.
See more pictures and get the story at Newsweek.com newsweek:

For nearly a decade, it appeared as if Kurdistan, a region of northern Iraq, was to be a model for its neighbors on how to rebuild and thrive. 
Buildings were rising, oil revenue was flowing and the new Iraqi government was more inclusive of the Kurds then ever before.
As we know now, it didn’t last, unrest has landed on Kurdistan’s doorstep.
After years of relative peace, the incursion by ISIS militants into western Iraq and subsequent territorial gains across much of the north, the calm of the past decade was no more.
See more pictures and get the story at Newsweek.com newsweek:

For nearly a decade, it appeared as if Kurdistan, a region of northern Iraq, was to be a model for its neighbors on how to rebuild and thrive. 
Buildings were rising, oil revenue was flowing and the new Iraqi government was more inclusive of the Kurds then ever before.
As we know now, it didn’t last, unrest has landed on Kurdistan’s doorstep.
After years of relative peace, the incursion by ISIS militants into western Iraq and subsequent territorial gains across much of the north, the calm of the past decade was no more.
See more pictures and get the story at Newsweek.com newsweek:

For nearly a decade, it appeared as if Kurdistan, a region of northern Iraq, was to be a model for its neighbors on how to rebuild and thrive. 
Buildings were rising, oil revenue was flowing and the new Iraqi government was more inclusive of the Kurds then ever before.
As we know now, it didn’t last, unrest has landed on Kurdistan’s doorstep.
After years of relative peace, the incursion by ISIS militants into western Iraq and subsequent territorial gains across much of the north, the calm of the past decade was no more.
See more pictures and get the story at Newsweek.com newsweek:

For nearly a decade, it appeared as if Kurdistan, a region of northern Iraq, was to be a model for its neighbors on how to rebuild and thrive. 
Buildings were rising, oil revenue was flowing and the new Iraqi government was more inclusive of the Kurds then ever before.
As we know now, it didn’t last, unrest has landed on Kurdistan’s doorstep.
After years of relative peace, the incursion by ISIS militants into western Iraq and subsequent territorial gains across much of the north, the calm of the past decade was no more.
See more pictures and get the story at Newsweek.com

newsweek:

For nearly a decade, it appeared as if Kurdistan, a region of northern Iraq, was to be a model for its neighbors on how to rebuild and thrive.

Buildings were rising, oil revenue was flowing and the new Iraqi government was more inclusive of the Kurds then ever before.

As we know now, it didn’t last, unrest has landed on Kurdistan’s doorstep.

After years of relative peace, the incursion by ISIS militants into western Iraq and subsequent territorial gains across much of the north, the calm of the past decade was no more.

See more pictures and get the story at Newsweek.com

Avatar
  • godjera
  • October 13, 2014. 4:36:29 pm
newsweek:

Tony is standing on the stoop of a rundown apartment building that serves as the Crips’ clubhouse while doubling as the primary location where the street gang sells and stashes its crack, powder cocaine and marijuana. He supervises The Shop—as the Crips’s main drug market is known—making sure its dealing crews throughout the area have enough coke and weed to meet the day’s demands.
Shortly after sunrise, customers begin to arrive, eager to see what the crew is slinging.
Get the story at Newsweek.com  newsweek:

Tony is standing on the stoop of a rundown apartment building that serves as the Crips’ clubhouse while doubling as the primary location where the street gang sells and stashes its crack, powder cocaine and marijuana. He supervises The Shop—as the Crips’s main drug market is known—making sure its dealing crews throughout the area have enough coke and weed to meet the day’s demands.
Shortly after sunrise, customers begin to arrive, eager to see what the crew is slinging.
Get the story at Newsweek.com  newsweek:

Tony is standing on the stoop of a rundown apartment building that serves as the Crips’ clubhouse while doubling as the primary location where the street gang sells and stashes its crack, powder cocaine and marijuana. He supervises The Shop—as the Crips’s main drug market is known—making sure its dealing crews throughout the area have enough coke and weed to meet the day’s demands.
Shortly after sunrise, customers begin to arrive, eager to see what the crew is slinging.
Get the story at Newsweek.com  newsweek:

Tony is standing on the stoop of a rundown apartment building that serves as the Crips’ clubhouse while doubling as the primary location where the street gang sells and stashes its crack, powder cocaine and marijuana. He supervises The Shop—as the Crips’s main drug market is known—making sure its dealing crews throughout the area have enough coke and weed to meet the day’s demands.
Shortly after sunrise, customers begin to arrive, eager to see what the crew is slinging.
Get the story at Newsweek.com  newsweek:

Tony is standing on the stoop of a rundown apartment building that serves as the Crips’ clubhouse while doubling as the primary location where the street gang sells and stashes its crack, powder cocaine and marijuana. He supervises The Shop—as the Crips’s main drug market is known—making sure its dealing crews throughout the area have enough coke and weed to meet the day’s demands.
Shortly after sunrise, customers begin to arrive, eager to see what the crew is slinging.
Get the story at Newsweek.com  newsweek:

Tony is standing on the stoop of a rundown apartment building that serves as the Crips’ clubhouse while doubling as the primary location where the street gang sells and stashes its crack, powder cocaine and marijuana. He supervises The Shop—as the Crips’s main drug market is known—making sure its dealing crews throughout the area have enough coke and weed to meet the day’s demands.
Shortly after sunrise, customers begin to arrive, eager to see what the crew is slinging.
Get the story at Newsweek.com  newsweek:

Tony is standing on the stoop of a rundown apartment building that serves as the Crips’ clubhouse while doubling as the primary location where the street gang sells and stashes its crack, powder cocaine and marijuana. He supervises The Shop—as the Crips’s main drug market is known—making sure its dealing crews throughout the area have enough coke and weed to meet the day’s demands.
Shortly after sunrise, customers begin to arrive, eager to see what the crew is slinging.
Get the story at Newsweek.com 

newsweek:

Tony is standing on the stoop of a rundown apartment building that serves as the Crips’ clubhouse while doubling as the primary location where the street gang sells and stashes its crack, powder cocaine and marijuana. He supervises The Shop—as the Crips’s main drug market is known—making sure its dealing crews throughout the area have enough coke and weed to meet the day’s demands.

Shortly after sunrise, customers begin to arrive, eager to see what the crew is slinging.

Get the story at Newsweek.com 

Avatar
  • godjera
  • October 13, 2014. 4:36:13 pm
godsbigkid:

We Are Def Jam!

godsbigkid:

We Are Def Jam!

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  • godjera
  • October 10, 2014. 9:49:23 pm

Lil Wayne

Go DJ (Instrumental)

  • 378 plays

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  • godjera
  • October 09, 2014. 4:33:12 pm

Check out Teyana Taylor’s NEW video release for his new single, "Business"

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  • godjera
  • October 09, 2014. 4:22:44 pm

NEW MUSIC: G.L.A.M. "4eva Lonely" 

Avatar
  • godjera
  • October 08, 2014. 5:12:00 pm

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