Labels would hold back from allowing their artists to work with him, Ms. Oh added, "But they all think that when he gets out of jail, he'll be a big draw."
[ 6ix9ines first second and third testimony.]
Mr. In January, Hernandez pleaded guilty to conspiracy and eight other charges. He has to expect at least 47 years in prison. If his cooperation is successful, prosecutors have agreed earlier this year to work for a lower sentence.
The prosecution has suggested that he could enter the witness protection program.
Such a way would not be unprecedented. The government has successfully relocated and protected high-profile witnesses in the past. Gangsters have restarted as bakery owners, and reformed assassins have found new careers as doll sellers, said two former federal law enforcement officials.
"Despite our attachment and appetite for social media content in this country, there are places where nobody knows or cares who this kid is styling and wearing plain clothes That's him", said Jay Kramer, a former FBI official who worked on organized crime cases.
There is almost nothing in Mr. Hernandez's background that suggests discretion, and it is unlikely that the United States Marshals Service performing the witness protection program will consider the removal of Mr. Hernandez & # 39; Signature face tattoos would pay.  The rapper, whose rainbow-colored hair fades to his natural black, turns into a pensive, conscientious narrator in court. He often paused to translate the slang of the street to the jury, displaying disarming flashes of naivety – asking lawyers to explain big words and asking for clarification on questions.