(AllHipHop News) It’s no secret Lord Jamar is not the biggest fan of rapper Eminem.
Now the legendary rapper could be in Eminem’s crosshairs once again.
The Brand Nubian founding group member has frequently criticized the Em in numerous published interviews.
Lord Jamar even told DJ Vlad that Eminem was a guest in the house of Hip-Hop during a 2016 interview.
The interview prompted a reply from the Detroit rap star himself on the song “Fall” from his album Kamikaze.
“I don’t want no problems with nobody and I don’t want to have to f##k nobody up,” Royce said. You are not the measuring stick of what street n##gas listen to. I don’t look at you like no type of street n##ga, I look at you the same way you look at Marshall. You say he talks about a bunch of s##t he don’t do, I feel like you rapped about a bunch of s##t you never did and you still ain’t doing,” Royce fumed.
Lord Jamar replied once again and has even sparked a debate over whether or not Eminem’s music gets burn in “the hood” or not.
“People don’t really ask me about you Royce, they asked me about Eminem, but for some reason, you like to respond. Okay, I get it, you’re a loyal guy,” Lord Jamar said in his latest reply. in general, black people don’t f##king listen to Eminem. It’s not a f##king disc, it’s a f##king fact,” Lord Jamar said.
Either way, Eminem looks like Eminem is sick of his name being in other people’s mouths, and he’s prepared to do battle.
“People think they want this problem ’til they get it.”
People think they want this problem 'til they get it.
— Marshall Mathers (@Eminem) August 28, 2019
Eminem could have also caught some recent comments from his old nemesis Benzino, who trashed the rapper in a post on Instagram.
The former Source owner labeled Eminem a “trailer park hick” who can only put “silly words together” during a debate on Choke No Joke’s Instagram feed after an interview.
“I’m a real street n##ga who actually did it, he’s a trailer park hick who puts silly words together that rhyme and acts hard when he knows he would faint and break out in a rash if he ever was in a room alone with me, you see hip Hop is from the streets, not the work place, not college, not from white neighborhoods, from the dangerous, poor, and ruthless streets. So his foolishness don’t move me and if you are a black man from the struggle still idolizing that cracker then we can’t see eye to eye,” Benzino said.