Rick Ross Offers Drake Guidance After Kendrick Lamar Diss: ‘Stop, Don’t Respond’

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Rick Ross drops some wisdom for Drake while Kendrick Lamar stirs the pot in his ongoing spat with the Toronto MC.

On Tuesday (April 30), Rozay took to his Instagram Stories to reach out to Drizzy — despite their history of ups and downs (and his recent diss track “Champagne Moments”) — when seemingly appeared to level with Drizzy.

“White boy, white boy, white boy,” he begins, seemingly taking a jab at Drake being light-skinned. “Do they even have wifi on that cargo plane? He may not even heard this yet.

“But look. White boy, I know we not friends but let me give you this advice because you don’t got nobody around you — or you ain’t got real n-ggas around you. Let me just put it like that. There ain’t no real n-ggas.”

He continued: “Stop. Don’t respond. Don’t respond. You ain’t even peep when the intro came on. Teddy Pendergrass. That was that Black vibe,” he added. “Don’t do it. Don’t go write an 8-minute verse that — I know you want to get that money. Ain’t nothing wrong with that n-gga. Keep buying them houses.

“I’ma tell you this like real n-gga. Ain’t no more BBLs. Ain’t no more ass fillers. Ain’t no more cheek fillers.”

We previously reported that K Dot responded to Drake’s tracks “Push Ups” and “Taylor Made Freestyle,” addressing the Canadian rapper directly. In his song, Lamar accuses Drake of being a manipulator and liar, cautioning him against spreading falsehoods. Additionally, Kendrick alludes to Drake’s freestyle, suggesting ‘Pac would be turning in his grave.

Lamar’s lyrics appear to be a reaction to the legal threat from Tupac Shakur’s estate against Drake. Billboard reported that the estate issued a cease-and-desist letter to Drake regarding his “Taylor Made Freestyle,” which included an AI-generated verse from the late rapper. The estate demanded that Drake remove the song within 24 hours, or they would pursue legal action against him.

“The Estate is deeply dismayed and disappointed by your unauthorized use of Tupac’s voice and personality,” litigator Howard King wrote in the letter. “Not only is the record a flagrant violation of Tupac’s publicity and the estate’s legal rights, it is also a blatant abuse of the legacy of one of the greatest hip-hop artists of all time. The Estate would never have given its approval for this use.”