Boogie B Montrell Obituary, Death – Brandon “Boogie B” Montrell, 43, a Stand-Up Comedian and Motivational Speaker was shot dead in Rouses parking in New Orleans. Boogie B was the President and Ceo of Montrell Smith Aids Awareness Foundation a Non-Profit Organization used to raise money for Aids Assistance and Awareness. According to the police complaint, a 43-year-old guy was shot once in the body while he was in the parking lot. At 4:07 p.m., a medical examiner ruled that he had died there.

The Killing Section of the New Orleans Police Department is seeking assistance from the general public in identifying and locating a person of interest in connection with a recent homicide. Dyamonique Smith is a person of interest who is currently being sought by authorities. Detectives believe she might have information that is essential to the investigation, despite the fact that she is not currently wanted by law enforcement in connection with any illegal activity.

Another of our own was brutally murdered. We keep asking when it will stop while trying to find ways to effect change. In this place, grieving is a way of life, but have we really grown numb to violence and destruction? I’m used to another New Orleans, not this one. People in New Orleans are friendly and loyal to one another. We cuzans inquire about the wellbeing of our mama and nem’. There is still hope, as seen by the admiration people have for comedian Boogie B. Montrell. His tragic passing is proof that there is still work to be done.

Let’s build on both by working together to improve our city. My friends, it starts from within. Please be proactive. I won’t stop fighting until we win the battle. By hurting you, we. We now require change. Rest of East Author: Boogie “B” Montrell. My condolences go out to your family ones and supporters. My heart hurts tonight. I read news articles every hour out of disbelief at the horrible, meaningless murder of comedian Boogie B Montrell. I met him in April of this year thanks to The Real Ashima Franklin. She was right when she said I would fall in love with him.

While we were in Los Angeles, I required transportation home following the event. Boogie picked me up in his car, giving me the sense that I was traveling with my long-lost brother. His real New Orleans accent enthralled me, and I listened intently to everything he said. He was enthusiastic as he talked about his upcoming performances and his understanding of his worth. He was so endearing, engaging, and B Moogie He had to make a funny “stop” along the route of our ride. Because of how amusing the pit stop was, I will treasure the memory even more.

The continued presence of gun violence in our neighborhoods disgusts me beyond all words. Our nation hasn’t yet taken the undertreated epidemic seriously. My close brother, you will be missed. Your future appeared to be so bright. We genuinely regret losing your wit, charm, and sense of humor. You won’t ever be forgotten.