Back In Black: BMF Boss Southwest T Eyes Takeover Of Rec-Legal Marijuana Market In MI



December 13, 2020 – He conquered the coke game in his twenties. Now, he intends on taking over the legal weed game in his fifties.

Fresh out of prison on home confinement, Black Mafia Family co-founder Terry (Southwest T) Flenory released his own-branded marijuana flower called “Black Magic” in his home state of Michigan last week. Marijuana is recreationally legal in Michigan.

Black Magic can be purchased exclusively at retail dispensaries in the cities of Detroit (House of Dank), River Rouge (Green Care), Ypsilanti (Green Vitality), Traverse City (House of Dank), Lansing (Jars, Bay City (Dipso), Battle Creek (Fire Creek), Adrian (Amazing Budz) and Owosso (Jars). Flenory partnered with HYMAN Cannabis to create the Black Magic strain of cannabis for the retail market.

Back in May, the 50-year old Flenory walked out of a 30-year federal prison term more than a decade early because of a reprieve provided by the COVID-19 pandemic and his own underlying health conditions. Southwest T pleaded guilty in 2005’s Operation Motor City Mafia case, the biggest domestic-based narcotics operation in American history.

In 1990, Southwest T and his older brother, Demetrius (Big Meech) Flenory began building what would become the sprawling and groundbreaking BMF empire from meager beginnings in Southwest Detroit in the shadows of The Ambassador Bridge. By the the dawning of the New Millennium, BMF had control of the wholesale cocaine markets in 23 different states and had cemented a place for itself in the heavily hip-hop influenced pop-culture zeitgeist of the 2000s.

The Flenory brothers get frequent shout-outs in the rap lyrics of music superstars Drake, Jay-Z, Kendrick Lamar and Rick Ross. Southwest T received a Rolls-Royce as a welcome home present from rapper 50 Cent, the man behind the upcoming scripted television series on the rise and fall of BMF slated for Starz in 2022.

Big Meech, 52, remains incarcerated on the Motor City Mafia conviction in an Oregon federal correctional facility after failing to convince the judge in his case that he deserved a compassionate release to serve out the rest of his sentence on home confinement like his brother . He’s not scheduled for release until 2032.

This article was originally posted here