In case you missed it, Meek Mill has been getting all buddy-buddy with 50 Cent lately — who if you remember is not exactly liked by Rick Ross.
Both artist had that petty feud in the past, which gave birth to several diss tracks including Rick Ross’ “Mafia Music,” and 50 Cent’s widely talked about “Officer Ricky” — a track that referenced Ross’ uncanny past as a corrections officer.
Now, last Friday in Las Vegas, Houston Rocket’s star player, James Harden hosted a lavish party for his 28th birthday. The bash featured performances from 50 Cent, Young Jeezy, Chance The Rapper, Trey Songz and Meek Mill.
The latter who just recently ended his feud with the G-Unit honcho, took to the stage to perform his “Dreams And Nightmares (Intro)” with Fifty serving as hypeman.
Hours later, Ross either coincidentally or as a shade tweeted: “When you switch sides, you better stay there.”
The above tweet resulted in speculations of trouble in MMG-land by onlookers.
— K.R.I.P.P.Y (@Hop___) August 27, 2017
It’s still not certain but Ross may have just stoked the fire even more with the release of his new song “Jumping Ship” which the internet believes is directed at his protégé, Meek Mill.
Nothing in the lyrics point to a feud brewing between the two but make of “Loyalty will get you everything that you deserve,” what you will.
Ross is not known to be clever with his shade so I won’t rule anything out.
When you switch sides,you better stay there.
— Yung Rénzél 🏇 (@RickRoss) August 27, 2017
In an old interview with Rolling Stone, Ross said he gave 50 Cent the “biggest L” of his career.
“At this point, my relationship with Curtis is really amusing, due to the fact that I’m the biggest L he ever took,” he said. “I’m still enjoying life. My kids love me. I’m blessed. And when it comes to Curtis, it’s just unfortunate. I’m not happy that his boxing company went under. I’m not happy that his clothing company went under. I’m not happy his record label went under. I’m not happy that he went bankrupt. I’m not happy that he doesn’t have a relationship with his son. That’s not something to be happy about. But to see him parading around, still able to hold his head up every day, with all of that weighing on him — that makes me happy. I admire him for being able to hold his head up in a city that has revoked all of his passes. We’ve had a quite enjoyable past, and I still smile when I see him.”