Megan Thee Stallion is busting misinformation.
The Grammy-winning rapper on Thursday addressed a report on Twitter about his legal battle with 1501 Certified Entertainment, the Houston-based record label that signed him in 2018. To separate him from the imprint.
1501 and its owner, ex-professional baseball player Carl Crawford, argued that Megan’s contract did not count towards the quota for some of the October 2021 hotties, as it contained only 29 minutes of original material.
On Friday, the hip-hop blog Fck Yaya shared a legal document indicating that a judge ruled in favor of 1501 and Crawford breaking the definition of a 45-minute album, which is catchy people. Used to decide something. not completed.
Under the contract between the parties, the Recording Plaintiff/Defendant are not entitled to Megan Pete’s P/K/A/Megan The Stallion’s ‘Minimum Recording Commitment’ or ‘Product Commitment’ option period. Read the docs. “Plaintiff/Defendant Megan Pete p/k/a Megan Thee Stallion has not yet satisfied its ‘Minimum Recording Commitment’ or ‘Product Commitment’ for the third option period under the contract between the parties.”
Megan caught wind of the report and immediately pointed out that the court had not yet issued a summary judgment, and the document had been released in error.
“None of the judges have decided anything in this 1501 case, this information is not accurate,” she tweeted. “The court date for this isn’t even until December 12th… We haven’t gone to court and gotten a summary judgment. Please stop spreading misinformation. Thank you.”
Meg questioned why everyone seemed to be “so hyped up for negative news” and proceeded to post evidence that the above verdict was dismissed.
“Not that the truth matters to those who hate me for my online engagement,” she wrote, “but thank you Court for zero notice to correct a mistake.”