Since Cardi B is feuding with everyone (except for Bernie Sanders, but give that time), it was only a matter of time before she started feuding with a group of 10-year-old white boys. But in Cardi’s defense, she didn’t start this one. They came for her by dragging her in a diss track. Yup, this is where we are as a society.
Page Six says these kids are from a rap group called ZN8tion. These boys are fraternal quadruplet brothers from Westchester, NY
whose parents who post “music” on their Instagram account with over 143,000 followers. The crew is made up of: Hollywood, Slim Z, Bonez McKoy and Mr. Great, which sounds exactly like the names of the members of a white boy Bone Thugs-N-Harmony cover group.
So this diss track was released two weeks ago and some of the lyrics include: “You belong in a zoo” and “They could fix your teeth, but they couldn’t fix your face,” and “I don’t know what’s faker: your life or your butt.”
Here it is if you want to do that to yourself:
So… I’m gonna leave the racial implications of four blonde caucasian boys telling an afro-latina woman she should be in a “zoo” and just focus on how these parents really need to do better. We can’t all make money off our genetically similar children. Did it turn out well for Jon and Kate Gosselin? Did it?
Cardi saw the rap and hit up Instagram Live to let us know her thoughts–which you can guess:
“Not gonna let no little fucking white boys come at me all motherfucking day long. Motherfucking shut the fuck up and stay in your motherfucking place. Go drink your motherfucking milk, bitch. Fuck.”
I searched Google for ten-minutes specifically so I could make this tweet this morning:
— IG: KL🦄Tiago (@KLTiago) September 4, 2019
Page Six apparently spoke to one of these children because there are just no more boundaries of decency left in society–which is fine, we are hurtling towards Apocalypse anyway–and the one named Hollywood said this:
“We wanted to show Cardi B to not be a bully and give her a taste of her own medicine. [Her response] made us feel like we’d done our job.”
You mean your parents job? Because ten-year-olds didn’t come up with the marketing strategy of: “Let’s name-drop the most explosive, most popular female rapper of the moment for attention.” Sigh. Hollywood couldn’t specify on who “she’s been a bully” to, though. Probably because, like Idris Elba and Cats, his publicist just hasn’t given him that talking point yet.