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Rick Ross is addressing his beef with fellow Def Jam affiliate Young Jeezy.

As previously reported, Jeezy released his track “Death Before Dishonor”, a remake of Ross’ “B.M.F.” that seemed to be taking shots at the Miami emcee.

Jizzle denied dissing Ross however and called him “insecure”, causing Ross to release a diss track of his own, “Summas’ Mine.”

Since then, Jeezy’s lashed out at Ross again and in a recent video rode through the streets of Miami taunting, “Where’s your favorite rapper now?” with a gun in his hand.

Ross has apparently had enough of the subliminal disses and he sat down for an interview with Tim Westwood to address the ATL rapper.

Speaking with the Westwood, Ross says that the emcee’s video diss “wasn’t gangster at all” and Jeezy played himself.

“I got to see the footage of him walking on South Beach, down Collins Ave…[Tim: it got a little crazy out there.] Yeah, he played himself. You gotta come cross the bridge to Carol City, Lil’ Haiti, that’s where you get your issues. I mean, Washington Ave? Give me a break…..what’s crazy about that, you can see on that same footage, when they asked about my name, they still don’t really have a direct answer. And that ain’t gangster at all. If you really have an issue put it on the table and handle it like a G. Walking down Collins Ave…You played yourself, you’ll get that took from you.”

Ross also spoke with Westwood about his recent decision to walk out of the Soul Train Music Awards, forcing the network to cancel his scheduled performance.

He was previously shunned by his Aston Martin Music collaborator Chrisette Michele who accused him of leaving after losing an award to Eminem.

According to Ross however, he didn’t leave because he lost an award but because of a “lack of performance input.”

“I came the day before and they gave me a mic for rehearsals, and I had no input on the performance. We done worked a long time to get in this position not to just get thrown on stage. We had just did our thing at the BET Awards and played a part of that performance down to the pyros on stage. I just want to be part of the production….it wasn’t nothing personal to no one.“

Listen to Ross talking Jeezy and the Soul Train awards with Tim Westwood below.

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