Let me preface this by saying for Jeezy to continue to stress that Death B4 Dishonor wasn’t a diss record is wack. Just stand up and say what it was, if you real than be real about it. Stop actin like you didn’t just do that everytime we ask you about it. And don’t try and clown on Ross when you walkin through Miami talkin “Where your favorite rapper at?” and then flashin a gun in your waist and he’s takin that shit personally. Ross owns Miami, Jeezy that shit wasn’t Boss at all it was disrespectful ho shit.
On the other hand I agree with Jeezy when he says Ross should’ve talked to him about it at the BET awards. Ross ignoring him was not Boss like at all. Jeezy and Ross had some crazy tracks together in the past and I look forward to seeing them work together in the future, so long as the dissing can come to a halt. With that said, lets get to Jeezy:
Young Jeezy’s fourth solo album, TM: 103 Hustlerz Ambition, will finally arrive sometime around the end of the year after waiting over 3 years for a release date from Def Jam, and on Wednesday (November 30), the Snowman joined Sway on “RapFix Live” to talk about the LP.
During their discussion, Jeezy opened up about his relationship and rumored beefwith Rick Ross, explaining where things stand at this point.
The contention between the two began in August 2010, when Jeezy released a freestyle over the instrumental to Rick Ross’ hit “B.M.F.” titled “Death B4 Dishonor.” The song bore a few lines that were perceived as a dis, specifically, “How you blowin’ money fast/ You don’t know the crew/ Oh, you part of the fam?/ Sh–, I never knew.” Later that year, Jeezy told MTV News that the song had been recorded even before Ross released “B.M.F.,” but the rumors and slight jabs in the media have continued ever since.
“With rap, it’s a funny thing. You can say things, and people can take ’em the way they wanna take ’em,” Jeezy said, addressing “Death B4 Dishonor.” “But in my mind, in my heart, I just killed the verse. If I killed the verse and you took it personally, then that’s on you.”
The Atlanta rapper said he isn’t dwelling on any issues with Ross, despite things that have happened in the past. “I hear things; the streets talk. I’m hearing he reaching out to [Big] Meech and trying to get him to speak bad — that’s my brother,” Jeezy said of the Black Mafia Family drug dealer. “When you’re trying to bring the streets into rap to prove a point, then you already lost. You separate the two, and that ain’t to be played with. You’ve got people that lost their lives and people that are doing real time. If we gon’ make music, let’s just make music.”
Aside from those few lines on “Death B4 Dishonor,” Jeezy said the issue spiraled thanks to a Web clip, which Ross perceived to be an additional jab at him. “I feel like the whole started thing from a clip on WorldStar, and my thing was, if I’m a boss and you a boss, let’s sit down and be bosses,” he said. “You take a clip that somebody edited and run with that? What part of the game is that? If you felt like that, hit me up, let’s chop it up, we bosses.”
Finally, Jeezy said he didn’t take things seriously after bumping into Ross at the BET Hip Hop Awards, where the Miami rapper declined to exchange any words with him. “I felt like it was about selling records,” Jeezy said. “It’ not about you about me. We could’ve stepped in the corner and chopped it up. So right then and there, I knew it was about records, so I was cool with it.”
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