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Tekashi 6ix9ine jokes about snitching on Tory Lanez’s “Quarantine Radio”

And teases new music.

Tekashi 6ix9ine Shutterstock

It appears Tekashi 6ix9ine isn’t ready to give up social media trolling quite yet. While stopping by Tory Lanez’s popular “Quarantine Radio” Instagram Live session on Monday (April 13), the rapper made another joke about his notorious snitching and teased unreleased music.

“Lemme play this new sh*t or ima snitch on you,” 6ix9ine commented during Lanez’s Live. “You not even from America u from Canada.”

Lanez read the comment aloud and began laughing and yelling “Guidelines!”

“Before ‘Quarantine Radio’ get snitched on!” Lanez joked.

This isn't the first instance 6ix9ine has used Instagram to remind everyone about his snitching ways. The “FEFE” rapper returned to social media on April 5 to joke about Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti offering financial rewards to locals for reporting businesses that were disregarding the state’s shelter-in-place policy.

6ix9ine seized the opportunity to make a joke, commenting under The Shade Room’s post about the matter, “Coming to the rescue.”

However, his latest comment arrives after his lawyers told TMZ that they are monitoring the rapper’s social media usage. Although he’s not restricted to use any platforms while he's on supervised release, 6ix9ine reportedly is not allowed to troll any accounts, start arguments online or make any gang-related references.

6ix9ine returned home on April 2, four months ahead of his scheduled August prison release date. The rapper’s lawyers claimed that being in prison posed a health risk to 6ix9ine, due to his asthma and the ever-rampant COVID-19. After the request was denied by the US Bureau of Prisons, Judge Engelmayer ultimately sided with 6ix9ine and allowed his compassionate release.

According to TMZ, while under supervised release, 6ix9ine will be mandated to wear a GPS monitor and remain at the house address approved by his probation officer. After his two-year sentence ends this August, he’ll remain on federal supervised probation for the next five years.

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