News: Rick Ross, Nicki Minaj, Wiz Khalifa & More React To Prez Obama's Re-Election
Wednesday, Nov 7, 2012 10:47AM
Rap stars Rick Ross, Nicki Minaj, Wiz Khalifa and more have all hopped on Twitter to celebrate President Barack Obama defeating Republican nominee Mitt Romney last night (November 6) and earning four more years in office.
Ricky Rozay popped a bottle and toasted President Obama's win Tuesday night.
"We just made a toast to #Barack" (Rick Ross' Twitter)
Overwhelmed with emotion, Nicki could not believe her dream came true.
"So inspiring, dreams do come true... CONGRATULATIONS MR. PRESIDENT!!!!!!!!!!"
"Cried the first time he was elected and this time was just so surreal...never thought I'd see this in my lifetime. #GodBlessAmerica" (Nicki Minaj's Twitter)
Pittsburgh rapper Wiz Khalifa shouted out the fact we can expect to see President Obama for another term.
"Four more years brahh" (Wiz Khalifa's Twitter)
Bad Boy Records CEO Diddy could not contain himself over last night's big win.
"It feels even better the secoond time around!!!! #obama2012"
"4 More Years B*tches!!!!!! http://instagr.am/p/RtwJPmpl3_/" (Diddy's Twitter)
The news even caught West Coast rapper Game's attention.
"#OBAMA 2012-2016 is yours." (Game's Twitter)
Prior to the clock striking midnight on the East Coast, President Obama won a second term in office.
Obama defeated Republican challenger Mitt Romney on Tuesday night in a grueling presidential race and used his acceptance speech in front of a huge cheering crowd in Chicago to strike a conciliatory note toward his political opponents. But in the cold light of the 2012 election's morning-after, it was clear that even though voters have endorsed a second Obama term, the president will have a hard time translating that into a mandate to push forward with his agenda. Americans chose to preserve the status quo of divided government in Washington. Obama's fellow Democrats retained control of the Senate and Republicans kept their majority in the House of Representatives, giving them power to curb the president's legislative ambitions on everything from taxes to immigration reform. (Reuters)