50 Cent Continues To Troll Diddy And It Is Scathing

50 Cent Continues To Troll Diddy And It Is Absolutely Scathing

50 Cent has been busy on social media trolling Combs amid the mogul’s multiple sexual assault allegations.

Internet troll and rapper Curtis Jackson, otherwise known as 50 Cent has trained his sights on Diddy, Puff Daddy, Brother Love, whatever Sean Combs is calling himself at the moment. According to Complex, Jackson has been busy on social media trolling Combs amid the mogul’s multiple sexual assault allegations. After Combs temporarily stepped down from his position as the CEO of REVOLT, a TV network he co-founded in 2014, Jackson seemed to enjoy trolling the embattled Combs, taunting Combs to sell REVOLT to him. 

Jackson continued stoking the fire on Dec. 3, posting an Instagram photo mashing together R. Kelly and Combs over R. Kelly’s 1998 song, “Did You Ever Think.” Following that post, Jackson explained in another post containing a screenshot of a New York Times article questioning if Combs would survive the current wave of accusations why he believed Combs would be fine. According to XXL Magazine, Jackson wrote on the post, “No he will be fine,” Jackson began.

“He has so much money, when his corporate partners pull out. He will just reach in his pockets and make it happen. You saw how fast he paid Cassie. He’s a real Billionaire, he has fuck you money guys, So fuck you!”

Jackson has neither explicitly confirmed nor denied the speculation that he is producing a documentary about the allegations surrounding Combs. Instead, Jackson seems to enjoy the chaos, to quote Commissioner James Gordon from Christopher Nolan’s Dark Knight trilogy, “Some men just want to watch the world burn.”

Following the news that Combs stepped down from Revolt, the company issued a statement to NBC News, saying his choice to step down, helps to ensure that REVOLT remains steadfastly focused on our mission to create meaningful content for the culture and amplify the voices of all Black people throughout this country and the African diaspora.” Revolt’s statement continued, “Our focus has always been one that reflects our commitment to the collective journey of REVOLT — one that is not driven by any individual, but by the shared efforts and values of our entire team on behalf of advancing, elevating and championing our culture — and that continues.”

Shortly before Combs stepped down, on Nov. 20, Dawn Montgomery, a co-host of Monuments and Me, a show dedicated to Black women’s successes and issues, declined to return to the podcast for a new season because of her personal conviction as a sexual assault survivor. Montgomery also told NBC News she wanted to hear from Revolt’s leadership, saying, “I still would like to hear from Revolt’s leadership as there are men in those positions who could’ve provided a safe space for [sexual assault] survivors like myself.”

Montgomery continued, “I cannot sign back on and say that I want to be paid to do a podcast where a few of the episodes were probably going to reflect this conversation,” Montgomery explained. “Diddy and his people could never do anything towards me to make me feel like I needed to continue to be quiet.”

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