DJ Khaled’s longtime colleague, reggae artist Sizzla Kalonji, appears to have turned against him.

Sizzla and DJ Khaled have previously collaborated, primarily on Khaled’s most recent albums, including Grateful, Father of Asahd, and God Did. On Grateful, he handled the introduction. Then he collaborated on Father Of Asahd with Mavado, 070 Shake, and Buju Banton. On “TSKNM” from God Did, Sizzla also had a spectacular performance alongside Bouty Killer, Skillibeng, Capleton, and Buju Banton.

Despite their joint triumphs, it appears that Khaled and Sizzla’s collaborative relationship is over. The reggae musician tweeted a video of himself burning a number of platinum discs from his collaborations with the Miami-based DJ this morning. Before setting fire to the plaques, the man is seen in the video removing the platinum discs and the pictures of Khaled’s children from the album art. He can be heard shouting, “You insult me, DJ Khaled,” in the video. “Remove the baby image. The infant is untaught. At this point, Sizzla simultaneously lights the plaques on fire.

The way Khaled included dancehall sounds on his record seems to be the crux of the problem. Some people also think that Sizzla was disrespected by the plaque’s size because of the size of his name.

He asserts that Khaled insulted Jamaica and dancehall culture in the video. He did, however, mention that he desired the images of Asahd and Aalam Khaled, whom he referred to as his Godchildren.

DJ Khaled has not commented on the situation as of yet. His connections to the Jamaican dancehall industry, however, have been well-documented over time. Sizzla was particularly helpful in bringing real reggae and dancehall elements to DJ Khaled’s project on his most recent releases.

A post shared by Miguel Collins (@therealsizzlakalonji)

In a 2021 interview with, DJ Khaled discussed the importance of Jamaican musicians to his career.

“All those musicians you noticed on my record in that song, my friends who supported me at the start of my career. They used to hand me dubplates and wrap their arms around my shoulder while saying, “We love this kid, and I never forget where I come from,” the man recalled. “Jamaica is a part of Khaled’s journey, and it’s such a blessing that dancehall is a part of mine,” Khaled said. I adore Dancehall and Reggae music.

A post shared by Miguel Collins (@therealsizzlakalonji)

A post shared by Miguel Collins (@therealsizzlakalonji)


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