TWO LIL UZI VERT FEATURES ON YEAT'S UPCOMING 'LYFE' EP & England's historic Euro title against Germany is secured by Chloe Kelly's extra-time winner.


Meanwhile, Lil Uzi Vert appears to be enjoying his new red-tipped spiky hairstyle, but it won't help him in the long run, according to Tech N9ne.

Tech N9ne, who famously wore red-tipped liberty spikes earlier in his career, warned Lil Uzi Vert not to experiment with his precious locks too much, or he might end up completely bald like himself.



"BELIEVE ME @liluzivert! "This is how this process concludes," Strange Music MC wrote on Instagram on Monday (July 27), juxtaposing an old photo of his spiky hair with his now-hairless dome. "But it's a real spill!"

Yeats' time in the spotlight is also beginning to shift toward mainstream recognition. In May, his single "Turban" was featured in a Nike commercial for Dick's Sporting Goods. The company revealed that it can be linked to any Nike membership to unlock exclusive rewards and other perks, which is an intriguing twist given Yeat's penchant for rapping about drugs.

Drake is also firmly behind the Portland rapper. After being spotted together in Houston last year, Drake reciprocated by gifting him a pair of Nike Noctas in March.

Fans quickly pointed out that Lil Uzi Vert appears on two of the EP's tracks. Uzi and Yeat's chemistry has already been established, as the two collaborated on "Big Tonka" and "3G" from Yeat's 2 Aliv (Gek Pack) in April, a deluxe edition of the original 2 Aliv featuring nine new songs.

The original 2 Aliv was released in February and featured Gunna, Young Thug, Ken Car$on, SeptembersRich, Lancey Foux, and others. In its first week, the album sold approximately 35,000 total album-equivalent units and debuted at No. 6 on the Billboard 200.

Yeat is getting ready to release his LYFE EP, and the emerging Oregon rapper has provided a sneak peek at the tracklist.

On Saturday (July 30), Yeat took to Instagram to share a message and a possible release date for the project. "I'm almost finished," he wrote. "What about next month?"

England's historic Euro title against Germany is secured by Chloe Kelly's extra-time winner.

England's historic Euro title against Germany is secured by Chloe Kelly's extra-time winner.

Germany nearly took the lead in the 25th minute following a goalmouth scramble from a Magull corner. Germany's Marina Hegering threatened from close range before England keeper Mary Earps claimed to have neutralized the threat. Wiegman's team was relieved when a VAR check for a handball was overturned.

England finished the first half strongly and had a chance to go ahead in the 38th minute when Beth Mead found White with a cut-back into the area, but the striker fired over with a left-footed shot as she stretched to make contact.

With the momentum shifting in Germany's favor, manager Martina Voss-Tecklenburg made an early half-time substitution, bringing on Tabea Wassmuth in place of Jule Brand.

That change energized Germany, and they fired a warning shot in the 50th minute when Magull flashed a good chance wide of Earps' right post after a clever turn in the box.

Wiegman sensed danger and dispatched her two stand-ins, Toone and Alessia Russo. And it was Toone who put England ahead in the 62nd minute, latching on to a fine through ball from Keira Walsh before lofting a finish over Frohms to send Wembley into a frenzy.

Germany rose to the occasion, nearly equalizing in the 66th minute when Magull darted into the box. Her right-footed shot smacked off the crossbar, and Schuller was unable to convert on the rebound.

Magull had been Germany's most energetic player, and her goal in the 79th minute proved decisive. Wassmuth sent a low cross into the area, and Magull side-footed home at the near post to silence England fans for the time being.

In extra time, Frohms used her feet to deflect Toone's long-range shot, before Kelly sent England back to sleep with her winner.

"It doesn't seem real," said Toone. "I'm buzzing all over the place. Honestly, it was the best moment of my career and my life. I'm honored to be a member of this group."

Their victory over a country that had previously defeated so many England teams – both men and women – earned Queen Elizabeth a message of congratulations.

"Your success extends far beyond the trophy you so richly deserve." "You have all set an example that will inspire girls and women today and in the future," the queen wrote.

"I hope you are as proud of the impact you have had on your sport as you are of the outcome today."

England's wait for a major trophy ended with Chloe Kelly's extra-time winner against Germany in the women's European Championship final.

England took the lead through substitute Ella Toone before being pegged back by Germany's Lina Magull in front of a record-breaking crowd of 87,192 at Wembley Stadium.

- Ogden: England won the Euros, but the real winner was the game - Three Points: Wiegman's supersubs propel England to a historic title - ESPN+ viewers' guide: La Liga, Bundesliga, MLS, FA Cup, and other competitions

After coming on as a substitute, Kelly provided the perfect finish for England, scoring in the 110th minute to give the Lionesses their first major tournament victory and England's first for men or women since the 1966 World Cup. Lauren Hemp's corner was intercepted by the Manchester City forward, who poked past Germany keeper Merle Frohms at the second attempt. Kelly ripped off her shirt and celebrated wildly after a brief moment of confusion.

In emotional post-match scenes at Wembley Stadium, England captain Leah Williamson called the title the "proudest moment of my life."

"I can't stop crying," Williamson explained. "We talked, and we talked, and we finally did it." What do you know, the kids are fine. This is my proudest moment in life.

"Listen, the legacy of this tournament is societal change. This team's legacy is one of victory, and that is the journey. I adore each and every one of you, and I'm so proud to be English. I'm trying really hard not to curse."

England's consistency had been key in their run to the final, so it was no surprise when manager Sarina Wiegman named the same starting XI for the sixth consecutive match – the first team in men's or women's Euro history to do so.

Germany was rocked when their leading scorer, Alexandra Popp, was pulled from the starting lineup before the game began due to muscular problems in the warm-up. Lea Schuller took her place.

That gave England a boost, and they nearly had the perfect start early on when Fran Kirby curled in a cross for Ellen White, who headed straight at Frohms.

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