This item is a few weeks old, but I just caught it on News of the Weird today. The full story is on the VH1 website.
Several years ago, Geneva Burger left a message on an answering machine belonging to a friend of her grandson, saying, in part, "When people get hooked on pot, can they get sick if they don't get it?" The friend, musician Johnny Lupo, made the answering machine tape available to the rap group Magic, and they used the question as a sample in a track called "No Limits" in 1998.
When Burger found out, she filed suit against record producer Master P, Snoop Dogg (rapper on the album), and Priority Records. Her claim was that the material was used without her knowledge or permission, and she suffered "embarrasment and anxiety" when she found that her voice was on the gangsta rap song. Priority and Snoop settled for $300k and $75k respectively, but Master P decided to go to court. When the case closed in December he was required to pay $105k in damages.