Kodak Black has once again landed behind bars following an arrest in Florida on charges of cocaine possession.
The 26-year-old rapper, born Bill Kapri, was booked into a county jail in Plantation, Florida and was also charged with tampering with or fabricating physical evidence and improperly stopping or parking a vehicle, according to arrest records viewed by USA TODAY.
He also received a traffic violation for obstructing the road.
The arrest occurred after officers from the Florida Highway Patrol allegedly saw a black Bentley SUV blocking a roadway, reports the New York Post.
The cops involved claimed that the vehicle’s window was halfway down when they found the ZEZE rapper asleep at the wheel and smelled the strong odour of cannabis omitting from inside.
Once awake and confronted by the officer, Kodak admitted there was weed in the SUV, but according to TMZ, the cop also noticed a styrofoam cup that he believed contained an alcoholic beverage.
It was at this moment that he told Kodak to exit the vehicle.
According to local news outlets WSVN in Miami and WTVJ South Florida, authorities also claim that they saw a white powder fall to the ground from the Super Gremlin musician, and he later saw several white rocklike objects on the ground.
Authorities involved also claim cannabis wrapping paper and residue was discovered inside the SUV, a clear plastic bag with a white chunky substance was found in Black’s pocket and his mouth was full of white powder.
Field tests conducted by the officers at the scene allege the substance was cocaine although Kodak alleged said the substance was Percocet.
The Post has reached out to reps for Kodak Black for comment.
The arrest comes just three years after Kodak was pardoned by former President Donald Trump after he was sentenced to prison in 2020 for making a false statement to buy a firearm.
Kodak served about half of his three-year term.
Earlier this year, a Florida judge issued an arrest warrant for Kodak in February after he failed a court-ordered drug test while awaiting a narcotics trafficking trial.
This article originally appeared on New York Post and was reproduced with permission.