Consequence supports his longtime friend and collaborator Kanye West, but he doesn’t understand why GOOD Music artists don’t do the same. On Thursday (October 27), Cons took to Instagram to express his thoughts on the label and wondered why none of Ye’s signed artists had said anything to “defend his character” during his recent controversies.
The Queens rapper, also known as Dexter Raymond Mills Jr., appeared agitated by the lack of support for West and vented his frustrations throughout the 13-minute clip.
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” Where are the others ? the A Tribe Called Quest affiliate reflected in the IG video. “I am the only person who received a check from Ye? Eh? A bunch of niggas got a check with Ye, they like it though, ‘I don’t fuck like that. He talks about me on Drink champions, I’m outside. Oh, he doesn’t want to pay me anymore, I’m leaving.
“I don’t do the ni**a like that. Pay me, don’t pay me. It don’t matter, nigga. I’m not gonna watch my man get in trouble and say, “Oh, yeah, me and him got a one-two on that shit.”
Mills, 45, said that whatever “one-two” disagreements he had with Ye, he would never turn his back on her. The rapper also explained how, unlike many GOOD Music artists, he had been friends with West since 2002 and knew his mother, the late Donda West.
“I address ALL DRAMA Where’s the GOOD music???” Cons captioned the lengthy rant. “Your man is surrounded, and you just look ??ni** like looking like Track Stars.
While the GOOD Music roster has been constantly growing over the years, the most notable names that have been attached to the label over the years have been: Pusha T, Teyana Taylor, Big Sean, Common, John Legend, Cyhi the Prynce, Kid Cudi, Mos Def, Q-Tip and Mr. Hudson.
In a YouTube video dated Friday, October 29, Kanye West recently apologized for his controversial comments regarding George Floyd. He also clarified his comments on Black Lives Matter and claimed it was the only way for God to humble him.
“When the idea of Black Lives Matter came out, it brought us together as a people. So when I said that and questioned the death of George Floyd, it hurt my people. hurt black people,” he said. “So I want to apologize because God has shown me by what Adidas does and by what the media does, I know what it’s like to have a knee to neck now. So thank you God for humbling me and letting me know how I really felt.
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