Entertainment According to Charlamagne Tha God, Kendrick Lamar’s “Pop Out” event is just another jab at Drake.

Although Kendrick Lamar and Drake’s intense battle appears to have ended, fans might not be aware of another, more subdued punch that has subsequently been made.


That’s according to Charlamagne Tha God, who claimed that Kendrick Lamar’s impending “Pop Out” event is a covert jab at his bitter rival during a recent episode of his Brilliant Idiots podcast with comic Andrew Schultz..


Are you planning a Juneteenth concert? Regarding the June 19 performance at The Forum in Inglewood, California, which will be livestreamed on Twitch and Amazon Prime Video and feature surprise guests, the radio host stated, “He’s not over the beef.”

“Drake’s comment that “you rap like you want release the slaves” still enrages him. I will so be performing live at The Forum on Juneteenth. However, consider this: Kendrick hasn’t performed “Not Like Us” live. None of these diss records have seen him perform live. We’re seeing a ton of videos showing how ‘Not Like Us’ is becoming more popular in L.A.

Charlamagne added: “The Forum? Juneteenth? Inglewood? That’s God! We’re probably gonna be able to hear it in New York. When ‘Not Like Us’ comes on out there, if you’re on the East Coast, you’re probably gonna hear it!”

After his comments were reposted by an Instagram account along with what he called a “clickbait headline,” the Breakfast Club co-host clarified: “It’s simple[.] Drake said ‘You always rapping like you trying to get the slaves free.’

“Ok Cool so Dot says well watch me spike the football and do this victory lap on Juneteenth the day that commemorates the ending of slavery in the United States. Makes perfect sense to me.”

This isn’t the first time that Charlamagne Tha God has weighed in on Kendrick Lamar’s various beefs.

Back in April, he applauded J. Cole for apologizing to K. Dot at Dreamville Festival for dissing him on “7 Minute Drill.”


The media personality awarded “Donkey of the Day” to the “unhealed heathens” who were mad at Cole’s apology, arguing it takes a grown man who is serious about his healing journey to make such a bold move.

“The rap fan in me understands the disappointment many of you feel in Cole,” he began. “But the man in me who understands that I’m a spiritual being living a human existence has nothing but respect for what J. Cole did.

“See, so many of us lead with pride and ego nowadays, and we let these idiots on social media – who we don’t even know – peer pressure us to say things and do things that we don’t even wanna do.”

He continued: “It takes a real human to check himself and say, ‘Man, what I’m doing? I don’t believe what I said. I don’t even believe in what I did.’ Apologize and keep it moving.

“Y’all want a man to attack a man for your entertainment because we are a culture that feeds off conflict. We like to see people at war with each other because we are really at war with ourselves. Salute to Cole for breaking the cycle!”

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