French Montana Shows Documents Calling 50 Cent a Government Informant
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The 'Writing on the Wall' rapper calls the 'In Da Club' hitmaker a rat and compares him to Tekashi69 while posting an alleged paperwork that describes him as a government 'informant.'

AceShowbiz - French Montana was not done feuding with 50 Cent. He attacked Fifty's street credibility in his latest post, accusing the G-Unit star of being a snitch and posting an alleged receipt. In the supposedly official NYPD documents, Fifty whose real name is Curtis Jackson was described as an "informant."

"Where Im from it doesnt get no worse than this .... A real life rat. Wowwww 59 is a government informant and here's the paper work to prove it!!" Montana wrote in uppercase letters. "His name is highlighted just incase u cant find the dinosaur."

Montana also compared Fifty to Tekashi 6ix9ine who was labeled a rat for turning on his former gang members following his arrest. "Like father like son," so he scoffed, calling them a father-son duo because Fifty bought the rights to Tekashi's life story.

The "Writing on the Wall" rapper concluded his message by giving 50 Cent's rivals a shout-out, "lol word to irv and black child !! Go drop that."

The documents posted by Montana first surfaced over a decade ago amid 50 Cent's altercation with Ja Rule and his label, Murder Inc. Records. The "Get Rich or Die Tryin'" rapper was accused of snitching on Ja Rule, Irv Gotti, and Black Child.

The paper showed an alleged police report and statement from Fifty regarding a violent fight between the two rappers and their entourages at the Hit Factory studios in New York City. It also showed an order of protection against Irv and his brother Black Child. The document mentioned the detective working the case was Detective William Fitzgerald of the 243th precinct in New York City.

According to XXL magazine, they called NYPD and found that there was no 234th Precinct. They also claimed there was no officer William Fitzgerald either in the Midtown North Precinct, whose jurisdiction included the Hit Factory studios.

It was later confirmed that the order did exist, but it was issued on Fifty's behalf, not on his request, as a formality by the NYPD.

In his 2014 memoir, Ja Rule claimed Fifty's information led to a federal investigation into Murder Inc. but Fifty vehemently denied the accusations.

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