New year, same old beef.
“At this point, my relationship with Curtis is really amusing, due to the fact that I'm the biggest L he ever took,” said Ross. “I’m still enjoying life. My kids love me. I'm blessed. And when it comes to Curtis, it's just unfortunate."
He went on to throw more shade. “I’m not happy that his boxing company went under,” continued Ross. “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.”
By now, Rozay should be chuckling. Their beef has lasted so long that technological advances changed the way they attack each other. For example, in 2009 Ross dissed Fif on a record, but in 2016 it’s easier to just use social media.
The entire interview wasn’t about Fif, Ross also talked weight loss, DJ Khaled, wanting to “kiss” Adele, and the Donald Trump lyrics that reportedly got Black Market pulled from Walmart shelves. The Bawse clarified that he doesn’t actually want to “assissinate Trump,” it was just a rhyme. “I would never advocate violence on Trump or anyone. It's lyrical assassination. That's me being a poet, putting words together in my art form, with no violence in my heart at all. Clarify that. Matter of fact, my cameraman was Trump's caddy at his golf course for five years, and he says Trump is cool as f---k.”
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(Photos from left: Dimitrios Kambouris/Getty Images for JCPenney, Christopher Polk/Getty Images for NARAS)