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Gunna Draws Flak From Lil Baby and Meek Mill Over Snitching Allegations

Ever since Gunna was released from the Fulton County Prison in Atlanta in December last year, Gunna – real name Sergio Kitchens – has drawn criticism from Hip-Hop listeners across the globe for “snitching” on Young Stoner Life’s bossman Young Thug and at least 26 of his labelmates in the ongoing RICO trial.

While much of the criticism over Gunna taking the Alford plea was doing rounds on social media, the conversation was limited to fans until now. Amidst the RICO trial and Gunna’s return, Philadephia’s legendary emcee Meek Mill and ‘Drip Too Hard’ rapper Lil Baby have reportedly distanced themselves from Gunna.

Earlier this week, fans noticed that Milli and 4pf bossman have unfollowed the YSL rapper on Meta’s Instagram while Lil Durk has seemingly criticised Gunna in a new rap record preview.

What happened to Virgil? He probably gon’ tell / I let him go because Timo ain’t selling / Thank 7 and Booka, I’m bragging on Melvin / When lil boo and them mad, it ain’t nothing you can tell them / I can tell you what I did for the streets / You got the paperwork, did it and reached / I got on Clubhouse and got in the beef”, Durk can be heard rapping in the preview.

After his release from Fulton County Prison in ATL, Gunna revealed that he has refused to cooperate with the prosecutors any further about the RICO case. “While I have agreed to always be truthful, I want to make it perfectly clear that I have NOT made any statements, have NOT been interviewed, have NOT cooperated, have NOT agreed to testify or be a witness for or against any party in the case and have absolutely NO intention of being involved in the trial process in any way,” the “Pushin P” emcee said.

The far-reaching 56-count indictment seeks to portray YSL as a criminal gang behind serious crimes including additional gun and drug charges. Further, it uses YSL’s lyricism and music during the trial to indict Atlanta’s iconic Hip-Hop act. However, Gunna has asserted that neither he “did not consider it a ‘gang’; more like a group of people from metro Atlanta who had common interests and artistic aspirations.” He added, “My focus of YSL was entertainment — rap artists who wrote and performed music that exaggerated and ‘glorified’ urban life in the Black community.”

Speaking on his decision to take the Alford plea, Gunna said that he ‘loves and cherishes’ his “association with YSL music, and always will”.

“I look at this as an opportunity to give back to my community and educate young men and women that ‘gangs’ and violence only lead to destruction,” Gunna said.