Opening up to Ebro and the team, the former Terror Squad member revealed his side of the history of beef that went down between him and Fat Joe:

“The misconception people have is the Joe and I have this major problem. Joe and I never had an issue over money or beef. I think over a certain of deals- no legitimate singles or visuals of that nature, I chose to make a move myself.”

Though he says in his mind he didn’t leave the group on bad terms, he gave some insight as to why he thinks he wasn’t invited to tour with Joe, Remy Ma, and the rest of the crew on the Terror Squad reunion:

“Whatever mistake I made, that’s on me. You have to be a man and take accountability for your mistakes, so I take full responsibility.”

He opened up that not only did he have one lost album, but many, that were made under several different labels:

“Loud Records, Jive, Epic, Colombia, Universal … I can’t really tell you the politics behind it … I was being managed and signed by the same people which was a conflict of interest. Me being the little brother, I never really asked any questions.”

On where the music is and if he’d ever release it:

“Where would I put it? I’m trying to be a different guy Ebro, I don’t want anyone to be mad at me … I’d most definitely love for people to be to hear some of my experiences from that time.”

He shared the fact that he feels R&B is a lost art, as many artists are rapping bars and throwing a couple lines of songs on there.

He also revealed that he has new music in the making, and credits his wife for helping him believe in himself again, and pushing him to make things happen.

To peep the whole interview and what else he had to say, check it out below.

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About The Author Samantha Callender

Samantha Callender is a multimedia journalist whose work ranges from entertainment journalism to pieces highlighting social issues in multicultural communities. Samantha strives to find intersects between entertainment and social matters, believing that pop culture has the power to not only entertain the masses, but to educate them as well. Her goal when storytelling is to write pieces that serve as a catalyst to prompt dialogue and activism. Her work can be seen on VIBE, The Source, Jet Magazine, The Root, and Cosmopolitan Magazine.

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