6ix9ine’s Lawyer Tells Judge Tekashi’s New Song ‘Gine’ Is a Lil Durk Diss Track in Order to Avoid Lawsuit – TrendyNewsReporters

6ix9ine’s Lawyer Tells Judge Tekashi’s New Song ‘Gine’ Is a Lil Durk Diss Track in Order to Avoid Lawsuit

6ix9ine’s Lawyer Tells Judge Tekashi’s New Song ‘Gine’ Is a Lil Durk Diss Track in Order to Avoid Lawsuit

6ix9ine’s lawyer recently had to explain the rapper’s beef with Lil Durk to a judge in order to try and avoid further litigation for the Brooklyn, N.Y. rapper.
6ix9ine is still entrenched in a lawsuit with Seketha Wonzer and Kevin Dozier, who sued the rapper for his involvement in a 2018 robbery. They are seeking a $1 million restitution payout. In the latest development in the case, which took place on Thursday (April 21), the lawyer for Wonzer and Dozier claimed Tekashi’s new single “Gine” contains lyrics about the robbery victims.
“Specifically, Defendant recently released a song, entitled ‘Gine,’ which disparages Plaintiffs, brags about the crimes that he committed against them, tells Plaintiffs to ‘suck D!ck’ and ‘Eat My Sack,’ and repeatedly refers to them as the n-word,” attorney Mathew Deoreo wrote in court documents obtained by XXL. The court documents even include a printout of the lyrics to the track, with the lines in question highlighted. The song has brought “emotional distress” to Wonzer and Dozier, their lawyer claims.
6ix9ine’s lawyer Robert Meloni rebuffed assertions that “Gine” was directed at the robbery victims in court documents filed the same day. As evidence, he provided news articles and screenshots that explain that many lyrics to “Gine” are actually directed at Lil Durk.
“While the lyrics may be course and generally offensive in polite society, there is no support at all that Plaintiffs are the subject of the song Gine’s lyrics,” Meloni’s statement reads.
“During the days immediately following GINÉ’s release on April 15, 2022, various Hip Hop publications explained the meaning of the song’s lyrics, and who the lyrics actually refer to (including rapper Lil Durk.),” the statement continues.
“Mr. Hernandez is attempting to dig his life out of the hole he has admittedly put himself into,” Meloni adds. “In order to succeed in the rap music industry, artists have to present a persona that is decadent and offensive. Any attempts by Defendants and their Counsel to use this Court to dictate how Defendant pursues rehabilitating his career through the music that is the lifeblood of his profession not only infringes Defendant’s First Amendment rights, but quite possibly violated New York’s Anti-SLAPP law.”
6ix9ine is clearly referencing Durk on his new song and video, which even features a still shot that contains the line “Slide 4 Von,” a reference for Durk to retaliate for the death of King Von. This case has been a thorn in Tekashi’s side. Last month, 6ix9ine told a judge he is flat broke and could not pay the $11.8 million Wonzer and Dozier were initially seeking. After showing off “$2 million” in cash on Instagram last week, the New York rapper later admitted in an interview that he uses prop money for entertainment purposes.

See 10 of the Shortest Beefs in Hip-Hop

Beefs within rap that ended quickly.
Royce Da 5’9 attends at SiriusXM Pandora Playback on February 11, 2020, in Atlanta, Georgia. Joe Budden speaks onstage at the REVOLT X AT&T 3-Day Summit In Los Angeles – Day 1 at Magic Box on October 25, 2019, in Los Angeles, California. Canibus attends Wyclef Jean In Concert at Sony Hall on September 6, 2018, in New York City.

Canibus vs. Joe Budden and Royce 5’9″

In 2011, after Joe Budden’s light jab on Twitter (he tweeted, “I promise y’all that if I got high, I would smoke Canibus”), Canibus fired back at Joey on “Lyrical Law vs. Joey Cupcakes.” Canibus mentioned Royce 5’9” and hinted a possible feud between Slaughterhouse and HRSMN a.k.a. The Four Horsemen. Instead, Ras Kass a member of the latter, detached himself from the issue and shortly announcing his departure from the supergroup. Shortly after, Canibus went on record and deaded the beef.—Emmanuel C.M.
Curtis “50 Cent” Jackson III performs during the Celia Cruz x Skott Marsi NFT Launch at ITG Miami on June 03, 2021, in Miami, Florida. Rapper T.I. performs onstage during day 1 of 2021 AfroPunk Atlanta at Atlantic Station Pinnacle on September 25, 2021, in Atlanta, Georgia.

50 Cent. vs. T.I.

50 Cent and T.I. almost got into a huge beef in 2011, because of Twitter miscommunication. When 50 dropped his two cents on what Tiny should have done in Tip’s court case for 2010 drug charges, the ATL native responded by saying, “I’ma tell you, 50 Cent and anybody else, we not gonna have no discussion about what my ole lady should, would, couda did for anything as it pertains to me.”
Never one to hold his tongue, the Queens native fired back on Twitter to voice his opinions again and said, “don’t get emotional over your lady. It a get you in some shit you don’t want to be in.”
A mutual friend got 50 and Tip on the phone together soon after and they squashed the beef.—E.C.M.
Drake attends “Til Death Do Us Part” on October 30, 2021, in Los Angeles, California. Common performs during the 43rd Annual BRIC Celebrate Brooklyn! Festival – Club Quarantine Live: D-Nice with Special Guests at Prospect Park Bandshell on September 16, 2021, in New York City.

Drake vs. Common

Hugely popular rappers tend to automatically be a target for beef, depending on their attitude, and never know when another artist will take shots. On the 2011 album The Dreamer, The Believer, Common has a song titled “Sweet,” on which he goes at artists who sing, and are “soft.” These are two of the most common criticisms regarding
Drake. When pressed, Common originally made it seem it could be about anyone, without outright saying he wasn’t aiming at Drizzy.
The Toronto rapper responded in the lyrics on Rick Ross’s “Stay Schemin” in January of 2012. Drake laid into Common, questioning his toughness, possibly hinting that Com was actually upset because they both previously dated tennis legend Serena Williams. Drizzy then topped it off with the threat, “You like the fuckin’ finish line/We can’t wait to run into you.”
Common responded days later over the same beat, but it was clear that Drake put him away. The two then crossed paths at the NBA All-Star Game in Orlando on Feb. 12, 2012, then at the Grammys two weeks later, where the beef was officially squashed.—E.C.M.
Prince Williams, FilmMagic / Robert Kamau, GC Images

City Girls vs. Nicki Minaj

In a beef that was over before most people knew it even existed, Nicki Minaj and Florida rap duo City Girls had an issue, which was revealed in February of 2022. After being asked on a radio show if she would collaborate with the City Girls, Nicki made it clear she would never team up with them. The reason: was because Nicki knew they didn’t like her. She based this on comments that both members, JT and Yung Miami, made in the past via social media.
JT tweeted that she wanted Cardi B to overtake Nicki’s spot in rap in the past, and then said she was beefing with Nicki in a car freestyle video. Yung Miami responded to a question about working with Nicki in 2018 The Breakfast Club interview, by sharing her loyalty to Cardi B, Nicki’s foe at the time. Nicki saw all of this as lines being drawn in the sand.
However, the same day Nicki made the comments about City Girls not liking her, she revealed later that day everything was straight between them. “Just had a great convo with @ThegirlJT & @YungMiami305. Let’s move on & make new memories y’all,” Nicki wrote on Twitter. A happy ending.—Robby Seabrook III

Drake vs. Tyga

Young Money was definitely seen as one of the most tight-knit rap crews in the early-to-mid 2010s, but all of that changed with one interview. Tyga called Drake “fake” in a 2014 Vibe interview and made it clear he didn’t like Drizzy’s character but respected his music. Days later, Tyga dropped “Make It Work,” a song which is believed to subtly diss Drake, without mentioning his name.
Drake mostly didn’t entertain this beef, outside of posting him hanging with Tyga’s then-girlfriend, Kylie Jenner, on social media but the actual haymaker wouldn’t come until February of 2015. The final track on Drake’s surprise 2015 album, If You’re Reading This It’s Too Late, is “6 PM In New York,” a four-minute-plus stream of bars, on which Drake gets everything off his chest.
Early on the track, he says, “Oh, you tried? It’s so childish calling my name on the world stage/You need to act your age and not your girl’s age,” a couplet that would immediately be tied to Tyga, and sufficiently ended the beef. Kylie, Tyga’s alleged girlfriend at the time, was only 17 then, which is underage in a lot of states. Drake took the jab at Tyga for that, and for even mentioning Drake’s name at all. Tyga never fired back, outside of a tweet. He and Drake officially put any differences aside as of 2016, thanks to a Kanye-orchestrated meeting.—E.C.M.
Scott Dudelson, Getty Images / Johnny Nunez, WireImage

J. Cole vs. Canibus

J. Cole has consistently mentioned Canibus as a major influence throughout his career, but the Ripper didn’t appreciate the honor. In 2011, Canibus felt disrespected because he thought Cole only showed love to his older music. He also felt that Cole spoke about him as if he was “dead. He claimed the young MC’s form of respect is “underhanded and disingenuous.”
So, Canibus made a diss track called “J. Clone” that year. But instead of barraging the young MC, he mentions, “It’s more than that, we could’ve recorded the track/You could give me a stack for a verse just like that.” To make matters even worse, ’Bus then released one of the most disturbing YouTube clips by a rapper ever, in which he apologized to J. Cole. Canibus starts the fight and ends the fight without J. Cole ever actually getting involved.—E.C.M.

Joey Bada$$ vs. Lil B

In 2013, the BasedGod Lil B and Pro Era head honcho Joey Bada$$ got into a war of words on Twitter. Lil B felt some type of way about the late Capital STEEZ’s jab on the song “Survival Tactics” (“They say hard work pays off/Well, tell the BasedGod don’t quit his day job,” STEEZ raps) tweeted to him by Joey Bada$$. The two began to go at it on Twitter for the whole world to see. They eventually dropped diss records against each other (Lil B’s “I’m The Bada$$” and Joey Bada$$ “Don’t Quit Your Day Job”), and within a week or two, the beef was over and done with.—R.S. III

Lupe Fiasco vs. Chief Keef

A decade ago, Lupe Fiasco commented in an interview with radio station 92 Q Jams that he’s scared of the culture that young rappers like Chief Keef promote in Chicago. This all kicked off in 2012, and Keef got wind of the comments. He threatened to smack Lupe when he saw him. The two began to tweet each other (mostly Lupe tweeting Keef that he doesn’t stand for violence and Sosa’s message). Later, Keef claimed that his Twitter page was hacked. Lupe told fans that he’s ready to call it quits on his own rap career. The end.—R.S. III
Gotham, GC Images

Kanye West vs. Soulja Boy

This beef all started last year after Soulja Boy’s verse was removed from Kanye West’s Donda album track “Remote Control.” Soulja found out his lyrics on the song were dropped when the LP arrived last August. So, he engaged in a back-and-forth with Ye via text. Soulja was upset because Ye told him Soulja’s verse would be used, only to cut it with no heads up. After SB’s Twitter tirade about it, Kanye then did a Drink Champs interview and made it seem like the verse was subpar, which only worsened the static between the two rappers.
Reacting in his typical fashion, which usually means taking the most ridiculous route, Soulja Boy then ridiculed Ye for his wife, Kim Kardashian, leaving him and dating well-known comedian Pete Davidson. Considering this to be a step too far, Ye texted Soulja Boy, asking him to lay off talking about his wife. Once Soulja Boy revealed screenshots of this convo on social media, he also shared that he and Ye were back on good terms, as of this past January. All is well now, as Soulja Boy made it onto Donda 2, rapping on the song “First Time In A Long Time.”—R.S. III

Kodak Black vs. Pooh Shiesty

It’s no secret that Pooh Shiesty is a Kodak Black fan. He’s publicly praised him in interviews as one of the artists he listened to on the come up. However, things turned sour between the two last year. Once Kodak got out of prison, he spent March of 2021 trying to get credit for trends he was a big part of or introduced. One of those trends was money spreading, where big bills are spread onto arms or legs like a fan. Originally, Yak wanted Lil Baby to give him his props, because Baby rapped, “Postin’ money on the ’Gram, I invented that,” on Lil Durk’s song “Finesse Out the Gang Way.”
In one of Kodak’s social media videos complaining that others were taking credit for the trend, he was spreading money and using Pooh Shiesty’s Choppa Gang ad-lib, “Blrrrd,” as he did it. Pooh Shiesty caught wind of this, which turned into a back-and-forth online between the two, that went from Instagram Stories to Instagram Live.
This likely is why Pooh called out the former 2016 XXL Freshman in a post on his Instagram Stories, which said, “This shit here so lame to me lost all my respect @kodakblack.”
Thankfully, the dissing only lasted about a month or two. Last May, the two rappers met up and posted footage on Instagram of themselves hanging out together. The moment of peace ended whatever tension they had between each other.—R.S. III

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