Looks Like Rapper Cardi B Might Have To Fly Into The Lone Star State To Address A Major Lawsuit Filed Against Her.

Its no secret that Cardi B is one of hip hop's biggest stars but according to accusations being made by two artists, one from Texas and another from Oklahoma, they believe one of Cardi's songs used one of their songs without their permission and they are taking her to court for it.

Cardi B's song "Enough (Miami)" is the subject of the lawsuit.

According to reports from SA.com, plaintiffs Joshua Fraustro, also known as Sten Joddi, and Miguel Aguilar, also known as Kemikal956, filed the suit in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas on Wednesday, July 3, alleging that Cardi B used portions of a 2021 song called "Greasy Frybread" on her song.

The lawsuit said it was filed in Texas as Fraustro is a resident of the Lone Star State, while Aguilar is a resident of California.

Take A Listen To "Greasy Frybread" By Sten Joddi And You Be The Judge.

On the track for "Greasy Frybread," Fraustro was the performer and Aguilar was a producer, according to credits on Apple Music. Kemikal956, who also claims to be from Texas, also wrote in a post on Facebook in 2021 that he helped produce the song.

The lawsuit stated that Fraustro and Aguilar created and produced "Greasy Frybread" in 2021, which was featured in the FX series Rez Dogs, or Reservation Dogs. Fraustro and Aguilar allege Cardi B and other defendants infringed the copyright of the song by reproducing, distributing and publicly performing the work in Cardi B's record "Enough (Miami)."

The artists claimed they suffered "substantial damages," including financial losses and "irreparable harm" to their artistic reputation and marketability.

Gavel, scales of justice and law books

Court records list that the artists are seeking $50 million in damages, according to the records. The lawsuit also lists OG Parker, DJ Swanqo, Atlantic Records, Celebrity Booking Agency and Warner Music Group as defendants.

Do these guys have a case?

Rappers Jobs Before They Were Famous

NET Health Found Issues At Tyler Taco And Whitehouse Donut Shops And 11 Other Restaurants (07.03.24)

NET Health inspectors randomly stop by Tyler and Smith County area restaurants for an inspection. Even those restaurants with perfect scores will sometimes have the following issues:

Cooling - cooled foods being held at the wrong temperature or for longer than recommended
Cold food - being held above the recommended temperature
Hot food - being held below the recommended temperature
Foods being stored in unapproved sources
Ready-to-eat foods improperly handled
Cross-contamination of raw and cooked foods
Improper handwashing procedures
Water supply not properly equipped for need - handwashing, dishwashing, food prep

While the above issues were present on all of the following restaurant inspection reports, these restaurants had some other issues to address once the NET Health inspector arrived.

Gallery Credit: NET Health

Live Like A President In The Dallas White House

This Texas Replica Of The White House best known as the home of former president George W. Bush, just hit the market for $40 Million Dollars.

Gallery Credit: Joshua Songer - Allie Beth Allman & Associates

More From K-Fox 95.5