Fetty Wap Slammed by Label Owner After He Called Them Unexperienced: 'You're Delusional'
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Frank V. Robinson a.k.a. Nitt Da Gritt challenges the 'Trap Queen' hitmaker to a boxing match after the rapper blames his record labels for his music slump in a recent interview.

AceShowbiz - The owner of RGF Records, Fetty Wap's record label, has reacted to the rapper's comments in a recent interview. Frank V. Robinson a.k.a. Nitt Da Gritt challenged the "Trap Queen" hitmaker to a boxing match after he blamed his record labels for his music slump.

In an Instagram post on Friday, November 26, Nitt wrote, "Hey 'Mr.Delusional' @fettywap1738 I Never said I paid for your lawyer, but I did send one up there just in case you needed one but you had it covered!" He continued, "And if I'm miserable your [sic] 'DELUSIONAL' bc you not a street n***a , trap n***a , hustler or none of the above and your [sic] definitely not from 12th Ave. You wasn't even a little sprinkle of that #fettycap #173fake."

Not stopping there, Nitt shared screenshots of his and Fetty Wap's tense online exchange. Nitt asked Fetty, whose real name is Willie Junior Maxwell II, to stop "subbing" him and lying. He then suggested to end things in a "celebrity boxing match."

The challenge arrived after Fetty expressed his frustration at his labels, 300 Entertainment and RGF Productions, when it comes to his fall within the industry following the massive success of "Trap Queen". "What happened, it was just like, in the process… I'm tryin' to figure out why this goin' on, why this goin' on, and then you know, the finance part, like yo, what's up with this, what's up with that," Fetty told Fat Joe in an extensive sit-down on Thursday.

"I felt like I had to do everything myself. For the tours, I put up all the bread for the tours. I paid for all the tour buses. Everything came out of my expenses. It was like, I gotta pay y’all but I'm paying for everything else," he went on to say.

Fetty doubled down on his statement as he wrote in a Facebook post about "miserable" individual who lied about paying his bail. The spitter was arrested by the FBI at the Citi Field stadium in Queens in October.

He was later charged with one count of conspiracy to distribute and possess controlled substances. The "How We Do Things" spitter was released earlier this month on a $500,000 bond after entering a not guilty plea. He is currently awaiting for his trial to begin. If convicted, he will be facing life in prison.

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