KiD CuDi Complains About Child Visitation Rights for Fathers

KiD CuDi may be one of hip-hop’s most outspoken wild guys, but when it comes to his home life, he’s just a loving father to his two-year-old daughter, Vada Wamwene Mescudi. But the fiery emcee recently revealed that it’s difficult finding time to even see his daughter, thanks to restrictive visitation rights awarded to single dads.

CuDi shared his parenting gripes on his Twitter page yesterday, July 31, complaining that family courts deny him and other “real fathers” significant time to see their children.

“Its really sad i have to negotiate when and how long I can see my daughter for. Whats up w these family courts not honoring real fathers???” tweeted CuDi.

The rapper then claimed that his issues in family court are at the heart of many of his bizarre and fiery antics and outbursts.

“and y’all wanna know why I’m crazy. cuz i can’t have my kid with me like i want and theres nothing i can do about it but deal w court bs,” he tweeted.

Despite the “court bs,” CuDi claimed that he’d never stop fighting to spend time with his beloved daughter, whom he lovingly referred to as his “best friend.”

“Ima always fight for my baby. whoever. nobody is gonna keep us from being best friends. its already too late,” tweeted CuDi, adding, “take my money with out questions, but when i wanna see my kid its a hassle. robbed. in every way.”

After posting RZA’s dysfunctional relationship anthem, “Domestic Violence,” CuDi then concluded his rant by saying that he will always be on his daughter’s side.

“any way, had to vent. thank you for all the support and kind words of encouragement everybody. #TEAMVADA,” he tweeted.

We commend CuDi for being fighting so hard to be a great father. And like him, below are some other great fathers. – nicholas robinson


Nicholas Robinson
Nicholas Robinson

I'm a lover of quirks and writing compelling pieces for my readers.

  1. Maybe he should stop fighting the courts and try to repair the relationship he has with the child’s mother. Go to counseling to see how they can co-parent together without the courts being involved in family matters. It’s not going to easy, I’m sure. But that’s a more direct approach that can leave both parties less agitated and frustrated. The courts will direct and boss you around. Counseling will help find a common ground and heal the hurts along the way. Redirect your actions to a more positive and long lasting outcome. If she’s your best friend, then she’s worth it. 

    1. Hey Mell, ya know w’appen when ya stick yo finga up yo ass, it smells like yo momma!    Leave da brotha alone.  Instead of distain, buy a brotha a pair o Nikes at tell ’em run nigga run.  No whitie judge be tellin’ him how much support.  He needs da cash for da crack pipe.

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