Metro Boomin’s sister, Leslie, has publicly called him out for engaging in a feud with Drake while staying silent after Soulja Boy’s disrespectful comments about their deceased mother.

Metro Boomin’s sister, Leslie, expressed her frustration on Instagram Stories, pointing out the inconsistency in her brother’s reactions. In the video, she says, ‘This n-gga Drake said, ‘Shut the fuck up and make some drums,’ right? This n-gga get so out of his body and bothered by what he said, he go above and beyond to respond with a song. This n-gga Soulja Boy say he sacrificed our mom and what he say? Not a muthafucking thing. He went quiet.’

Leslie continued, ‘This n-gga didn’t say nothing […] but you get outta your body when a n-gga call you a ho and tell you to make some drums? That shit bothers you. But when a n-gga speaking on your momma, your bitch ass don’t say shit. And I’m the crazy one? Yeah, okay.’

The controversy started when Soulja Boy mocked the death of Metro Boomin’s mother, who was murdered in 2022. In a nasty jab, Soulja Boy wished him a happy Mother’s Day and tweeted, ‘Fuck that n-gga mama!!!!!!!!!! Don’t speak on my name bitch! You sacrificed your own mom @MetroBoomin you a puppet.’ He didn’t stop there, adding, ‘All the streams, sales, money, and fame not gone bring your mom back @MetroBoomin was it worth it? can say fuck this money and fame shit and still be a boss can you?’

Interestingly, Soulja Boy later apologized to Metro Boomin, saying, ‘I apologize to @MetroBoomin for over reacting over an old tweet. Condolences to his mom. I’m going to seek therapy and anger management. I’m done responding to hate, new or old.’ His harsh comments were initially triggered by an old tweet from 2012 where Metro had said, ‘My phone rings to come to the studio with Jeezy. Yours rings to send Soulja Boy a pack of beats. Sit down.’

Soulja Boy did not take kindly to this old remark and fired back with, ‘Fuck is you talking about, Metro Groomin? You was lit about going to the studio with Jeezy, bitch ass boy? Stop playing with me. I had a number one in 2007 when I was 17, fuck n-gga. You was still in elementary school. You was in middle school, boy.’

Adding fuel to the fire, Metro Boomin’s close collaborator, 21 Savage, backed him up, intensifying the exchange between him and Soulja Boy.

The tensions highlight the impact of personal losses and the complications of public feuds in the music industry. The situation remains tense as Metro Boomin deals with the backlash from both his family and the public.

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