Supermassive black holes (106–109 M⊙) are now known to be present at the centers of most galaxies, but they are also found to have a close correlation with the host galaxy they live in. The masses of the supermasssive black holes (SMBHs) have been rigorously calculated using stellar dynamics (e.g., Gillessen et al. 2009) for the Milky Way, gas dynamics (e.g., Davis et al. 2013) for NGC 4526, water maser emissions, reverberation mapping, etc. In comparison, the mass of the SMBH seems to be tightly correlated with the galactic bulge it resides in. The tight correlation between the mass of the BH and the velocity dispersion of the stars in the bulge, known as the M-σ relation, (Ferrarese & Merritt, 2000; Tremaine et al. 2002), and the 2:1000 mass of BH - mass of bulge ratio suggests some sort of co-evolution process. A feedback driven coevolution process would suggest that the BH directly controls galaxy properties via energy and momentum feedback (Kormendy & Ho, 2013). However, since correlation does not necessarily imply causation, the evolution may be a non-causal process that occurs in tandem, where the BH and bulge grow independently. In such a process, star formation in the bulge and growth of SMBH occur in separate periods and are self regulating (Cen, 2012).