While everyone continues listening and praising Cardi B‘s new album Invasion Of Privacy, the current queen of New York was busy announcing her pregnancy this weekend on Saturday Night Live. With that out of the way, she’ll continue promoting her effort as much as she can.
During an interview with GQ, Cardi took the time to log into some social media sites and went undercover online in ‘Actually Me.’
In the segment, she answered questions on Twitter, Quora and more. She kept it as real as she could and even went off on people that hated on her. Plus, she said her tongue works wonders (use your imagination) when someone asked how long it was.
It’s funny that the people she responded to are barely realizing it was her.
In her GQ article, she talked about butt injections, how much she loves Presidents, how she felt about meeting Beyonce, voicing her political opinions, and about associating herself with bloods:
“Here’s the thing, I never really wanted to talk about that, because I always wanted a music deal. I always want to keep my endorsements. When I was 16 years old, I used to hang out with a lot of Bloods. I used to pop off with my homies. And they’d say, ‘Yo, you really get it poppin’. You should come home. You should turn Blood.’ And I did. Yes, I did. And something that—it’s not like, oh, you leave. You don’t leave. Stripping changed my life. When I was a stripper, I didn’t give a fuck about gangs, because I was so focused on making money.
One thing I could say, you could ask any gang member: Being in a gang don’t make you not one dollar. And I know for a fact every gang member, he asking himself, ‘Why did I turn this?’ Sometimes it’s almost like a fraternity, a sorority. Sometimes it’s like that. And sometimes I see people that’s in the same gang kill each other. So sometimes there is no loyalty. Sometimes you gotta do certain things to get higher, to get higher and higher. You’re doing all of that and you not making money off of it. That’s why I don’t talk about it much. Because I wouldn’t want a young person, a young girl, to think it’s okay to join it. You could talk to somebody that is considered Big Homie and they will tell you: ‘Don’t join a gang.’ The person that I’m under, she would tell you, ‘Don’t join a gang.’ It’s not about violence. It’s just like—it doesn’t make your money. It doesn’t make your money. I rep it, because I been repping it for such a long time”
On her trust issues with Offset.
“For a long time, we was in love with each other but we didn’t really trust in each other. It was like a competition of who’s gonna hit each other up first. I don’t want to hit him up first; he will hit me up first. People used to put things in my head: ‘He gonna leave you. He be fucking with mad bitches.’ People used to put things in his head: ‘Cardi, she’s a dog. Don’t trust her.’ We never really trusted each other because I always feel like he could get any girl he wants—what makes me think he’s gonna want me? I think he felt the same way. Niggas want to be with me, and bitches wanna be with him.
[Offset]’s never comfortable in New York. He loves down south. He told me to move in with him, in Atlanta. I stayed in his house a couple of times, but it’s so hard to live there. He decided, though, that we’re going to build a house in Atlanta, and that’s the house that we’re gonna raise our kids in. But my job is in New York, always, so I can barely spend time in Atlanta.”
Read the full interview with the magazine HERE.
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