Taz Taylor: I think it's kind of still SoundCloud. Everybody looks at the golden years when the bigger artists came from there. Because they're not on there anymore, and they're on DSPs, people think they're not a favorite little secret anymore. They're like, "Oh, it's over. It's dead." But in reality, SoundCloud is the one place where, if I made a song tonight and I really fucked with it, I don't need no labels. I can just go put it out tomorrow, and it can still go up. Even with YouTube and all that, you still need to go shoot a video. But you can literally just record a song in your bedroom and still put it up tomorrow. If it's good and it reaches the right person, you could really change your whole life off that one record.

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Taz Taylor: The crazy thing that people are going to find out about this album is, a lot of these songs are throwaway songs that artists didn't want. They're songs I'm hearing and I'm like, "Yo, this is fucking crazy. Why don't you put this out?" And they're like, "I don't know, I just didn't really fuck with it." And I'm like, "Okay, well let me get this record." Then we go and we strip it. We take the Pro Tools session, and we take the AutoTune off the vocals. We change everything. We'll change the key. We'll change tempos. We'll change whatever. Then we'll just make a whole new record. Affiliate Marketing
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Taylor, a native Floridian, established himself by selling his early beats online to support himself and his mother, who had been diagnosed with cancer. Once he made some headway, he signed a publishing deal, and in 2017 landed his first credits on commercially released tracks such as Desiigner's "Liife," Kodak Black's "My Klik," and XXXTENTACION'S "Fuck Love." Taylor worked on the last of these three with emergent teenaged musician/producer Nick Mira, and the two were soon behind Juice WRLD's "Lucid Dreams" and Lil Tecca's "Ransom," both of which became Top Ten hits on the Billboard Hot 100. Around the time the latter hit was taking off in 2019, the label side of Internet Money was officially launched with a Mira-assisted EP by Poorstacy. That October, the label issued "Somebody," credited to Internet Money with Taylor and Mira the producers and Tecca and A Boogie Wit da Hoodie as the featured rappers. In 2020, the collective offered up an expansive debut full-length, B4 the Storm, featuring an array of artists including Future, Lil Tecca, the Kid LAROI, Swae Lee, and many more. ~ Andy Kellman

Taz Taylor: Just because of the stigma with compilation albums. People look at them, like, "Oh, they just took a bunch of songs and threw it together." But we didn't just take songs and group them in a folder, like, "Well this is it." We chiseled out every fucking song on this album, bro. We stripped vocals. We went and changed shit around. We changed keys, bro. If you know anything about music theory and shit like that, if a song is in one key, you cannot put that shit in another. But we found ways to do it on this album. There's no rules. Work From Home

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