"I felt underappreciated and just felt like they didn't really hear me. I felt like nobody really was listening to my raps. It was just like they were listening, but they really weren't feeling me," the Atlanta rapper stated.
"When I go bar for bar, you can't deny it because it's in your face. Like bar for bar, nobody at this point, if you hating, that's a conversation you better have with God when your time is up," the 18-year-old Brooklyn rapper said about his critics.
And he said it Draktois!
The "XO Tour Llif3" rapper is an avid fan of motorized vehicles.
The purchase comes a day after the Atlanta rapper's baby mother aired him out on Instagram for unpaid school tuition.
"I'm gonna wait for his phone call again and hopefully, I'm up to catch that motherfucker and ask a few questions. He gotta clarify some things, though. It ain't looking good," the Biggest Boss told Billboard.
The Miami natives collaborated with the New York rapper on "Twerk" in 2018.
The Brooklyn rapper also names his top choices for a lyrical posse cut.
"We were friends and could've been brothers, for real, but different paths led us to different ways," says the Atlanta rapper about his rift with the "Magnolia" rapper.
"We made a couple of those records actually and he made the beat for every single song we made," said the 24-year-old rapper about his studio sessions with the Taylor Gang crooner.
"Dumb ass Black man! You see stupid! Stupid! Now that's what the fuck you get, nigga" said the Harlem rapper in a since-deleted Instagram story.
"I want people to understand that I'm bigger than a street artist. I'm not just a muthafucka that went to jail and came home and only rap about jail," the Motor City rapper tells HipHopDX.
The Detroit rapper says NBA stars can still protest while resuming the season while the NFL has a slave master mentality.
"We always wanted Em to play the position that Royce Da 5'9" but he doesn't, so he's not a hero for us no more," the 'Robbin Season' artist admits.
Swedish music producer David Jassy speaks on how the San Quentin Music Project and how it's putting inmates with life sentences find something to live for.
#DXCLUSIVE: "I'm 100% invested in all of these men. I consider them family, I believe in this cause," says the 46-year old producer.
"In a time like this, we need to stay strong. We need to be unified more than ever," the Swedish musician tells HipHopDX.
The legendary Yonkers rap group are back to explain to HipHopDX why love, loyalty, and brotherhood are important with their upcoming album.
The L.A. natives' and former Pushaz Ink trailblazers' latest business venture has them giving back to their community in a major way.
#DXCLUSIVE: "I don't want anything screwing up my daughter's head," the Savannah rapper tells HipHopDX.
#DXCLUSIVE: "That project was based on money because the label put so much money into that shit for no reason," the young rapper reveals to HipHopDX.