Drake has never been shy to take subtle digs at other rappers, whether in songs or Instagram captions. Since the release of Metro Boomin and Future’s We Don’t Trust You, it appears that sentiment is shared.

In the days since Future and Metro dropped their chart-topping album—which contained a suspected sub from Future on the title track and a blazing diss verse from Kendrick Lamar on “Like That”—it’s become evident that they may not be the only rappers feuding with The Boy.

In addition to Future, Kendrick, and Metro, Drake’s longtime collaborator Rick Ross, and now maybe Nav, are among the rappers with whom he may be at odds. Not to mention Ye and Pusha T, who still hear subs in his music now.

Drake has not yet replied to any of the We Don’t Trust You images with music, but he has posted several cryptic Instagram postings with captions implying that he wants all the smoke. Given the huge list of musicians with whom Drake may potentially quarrel, here is a list of all the rappers with whom he may currently be at odds.

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People began to assume that Drake and Future were feuding when We Don’t Trust You debuted, and the title track appeared to contain digs at the Toronto rapper. On the second stanza, Future raps about having troubles with a false friend who has been pillow-talking. Future has not confirmed this in any way other than through his songs, but a closer look at the two’s history of disagreements suggests that these theories are plausible. The fact that Future allowed Kendrick Lamar to criticize him on his own album speaks volumes. Given Drake’s turbulent connection with Metro, it appears Future is sticking with his go-to producer.

Kendrick Lamar has been the most open about wanting to smoke with Drake since Pusha T in 2018, when he took direct blows at the rapper in his line on “Like That.”

Drake and Dot’s feud dates back over a decade, reaching a climax in 2013 when Kendrick dropped his verse on Big Sean’s “Control” and Drake seemingly responded shortly after on “The Language” when he rapped, “I don’t know why that they been lyin’/But your shit is not that inspirin’.” Kendrick then took a swipe at Drake at TDE’s 2013 BET Cypher, saying, “And nothing’s been the same since they dropped ‘Control’ and tucked the sensitive rapper back in his pajama clothes.”

While their relationship stayed reasonably calm for a few years, Dot made it plain on “Like That” that the smoke was still there by rejecting the idea of them being a “Big 3” of himself, Drake, and J. Cole, as well as sending other digs at Drake’s discography and passion for Michael Jackson.

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Metro Boomin has stated that he has no concerns with Drake, although subsequent developments on We Don’t Trust You would indicate different. It’s unclear where Drake and Metro’s spat began, although it could have started when Metro refused to let Drake have a verse on Heroes & Villains. However, in December, the Atlanta producer tweeted and removed criticism of awards shows, citing Drake and 21 Savage’s Her Loss as not worthy more recognition than Heroes & Villains.

“Her Loss still keeps winning rap album of the year over H&V,” Metro said in a tweet. “Proof that award shows are purely political and not for me. I’m not concerned about awards; the genuine prize and REWARD is knowing that the music I work so hard on offers joy to people’s daily lives.”

Drake appeared to bring up these statements during a livestream shortly after, calling out all tweet-and-deleters. “And to the rest of you,” he went on to say, “the non-believers, the underachievers, the tweet-and-deleters, you guys make me sick to my stomach, fam.” They have now unfollowed each other on social media.

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Drake and Rick Ross have been working together for more than a decade. Drake is on both of Ross’ lone Top 10 Billboard chart entries, “I’m on One” and “Money in the Grave,” thus many were surprised when the Bawse recently posted a video of himself on Instagram driving around to Kendrick’s “Like That” line. This follows allegations that Drake invited Ross’ ex Cristina Mackey to his tour stop in Sunrise, Florida last week.

Ross and Drake have not spoken directly since their appearance on We Don’t Trust You, but the rapper spoke fondly of Drake during his November visit to 360 With Speedy, where he and Meek Mill discussed their previous beef, with Ross saying he knew Drake and Meek would eventually find common ground. Perhaps Ross and Drake can do the same.

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Drake & ASAP Rocky and the Toronto rapper have known each other for over a decade, and Rocky even claims him with being “the only person that put on for me when I ain’t got nobody.” However, accusations began to circulate in 2018 (around the same time as the Push-T vs. Drake feud) that Rocky had been intimate with Drake’s baby mother, Sophie Brussaex.

These rumors come to a climax on “Show of Hands,” as Rocky raps: “Call up Pluto, Metro, should’ve put me on the first one/ Niggas in they feelings over women, what, you hurt or something?/ I smash before you birthed son, Flacko hit it first son/ Still don’t trust you, it’s always us, never them.” I heard you dropped your latest garbage. Funny how it just came and gone.” Rocky’s line about how Future and Metro “should’ve put [him] on the first one” has fans speculating that the duo brought in even more artists to take shots at Drake on this new album, and his “I smash before you birthed son” line is being interpreted as a hint that he slept with Brussaex before the birth of Adonis. Rocky goes on to criticize Drake’s recent album, For All The Dogs, before closing the song with, “Fuck keepin’ this shit hip-hop/I wanna see a fuck nigga bleed out.”

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So, why is Rocky smoking for Drake? Fans initially assumed that Drake had dissed Rihanna and Rocky on 2023’s “Fear of Heights” when he sung about his previous experiences with Rih: “Why do they make it sound like I’m still hung up on you?” That could never be. Gyal cannot run me. Better him than me/ Better not to be me/ I’m anti/ Yeah, and the sex was ordinary with you. Yeah, I’m anti because I had it with you. Okay, I’m Auntie like your daddy’s sister/ Auntie like a family picture/ And I had way badder bitches than you, TBH/ Yeah, that dude, he’s still with you, he can’t leave. I bet you’re going on vacation to the Antilles.” On “Another Late Night,” Drake even addressed Rocky by name, rapping, “I ain’t pretty flacko, bitch, this shit get really rocky.” In this context, “Show of Hands” could be Rocky’s response to that lyric, hinting that he was with the mother of Drake’s child first, after Drake boasted about being with Rihanna first.

Drake and The Weeknd have had a lengthy and turbulent relationship spanning more than a decade. Drake even rapped on his 2019 song “War” about how they just had to “fix things,” alluding to on-again-off-again conflicts over the years, and many are assuming that Abel is using this time on Future and Metro’s record to convey his ongoing grievances with Drake.

Instead of making his prospective alternatives for Drake seem poisonous, The Weeknd does what he does best: sings the disses like an angel on the fluttery “All to Myself,” which samples The Isley Brothers’ “Let’s Lay Together.” On the album’s chorus, Abel sings, “They could never diss my brothers, baby/ When they got leaks in they operation/ I thank God that I never signed my life away/ And we never do the big talk/ They shooters makin’ TikToks.”

The first line of the verse (“They could never diss my brothers, baby”) is most likely a reference to Drake’s inevitable retaliation against Future and Metro, while the line about being thankful that he never “signed [his] life away” could refer to the fact that he chose not to sign with OVO back in 2011 and instead helped to write much of Take Care. Fans are also claiming that Drake’s comment about “shooters makin’ TikToks” is a jab at his gangster persona being a farce, with some pointing to his former bodyguard/artist Baka Not Nice creating TikToks.

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Pusha T and Drake’s dispute has lasted several years, and the smoke has yet to evaporate. People point to several times when their feud began, from Lil Wayne tweeting, “fuk pusha t and anybody that love em,” in 2012 to Push’s “H.G.T.V. Freestyle” in 2016. In any case, Pusha sent direct shots in 2018 when he released “Infrared” and chastised Drake for utilizing a ghostwriter. Drake would retaliate with “Duppy Freestyle,” while Pusha would smack him with the haymaker “The Story of Adidon.”

Drake never responded explicitly to “The Story of Adidon,” but he did send a slew of subliminal disses at Push in the years since. Drake most recently raps on Travis Scott’s “Meltdown,” “I melt down the chains that I bought from ‘yo boss/Give a fuck about all of that heritage shit/Since V not around, the members done hung up the Louis, they not even wearing that shit.”

Drake and Ye have been friends on-and-off for longer than most people can remember. In 2018, Drake made it plain that he has difficulties with the musician formerly known as Kanye West on “Duppy Freestyle”. In 2021, they appeared to reconcile courtesy to J Prince’s puppeteering behind the scenes (one frightening finger-gun photo op at a time).

However, peace between the two is fleeting. Drake dissed Ye again on “Circo Loco” from Her Loss, rapping, “Linking with the ops, bitch, I did that shit for J. Prince.”

Ye received additional subliminal messages from him on “Stories About My Brother” that included the line, “I can’t wait for the day that you choose to retire your stuff/Takin’ off the sneakers ’cause you tired of tyin’ ’em up/That one day you wake up and tell ’em ‘Enough is enough’/That’s how you gon’ find out you not Kobe Bryant to us/Man, you not Kobe Bryant to us, at all.”

These bars came around the same time that photographs surfaced of Ye strolling around barefoot, and the Kobe line is most likely a reference to his song “24,” which Drake also played during their Free Larry Hoover performance.

After his song “Carnival” reached No. 1, Ye sent out a lengthy letter in which he sent out a number of “fuck yous,” with one addressed at Drake, stating, “And it’s fuck Drake for taking Durk right at the beginning of the Vultures role out I’ll come back to yall if I think of more fuck you’s.” Drake then comically responded by tweeting a 50 Cent meme that questioned why he was being looped into things again. In a recent Instagram post, Ye referred to himself as the GOAT and stated, “Everyone knows I washed Drake at the Free Hoover concert.”

It’s difficult to fathom why these two Canadian brothers would be feuding. Drake taunted Nav by quoting him in the first Instagram caption he posted after Kendrick’s “Like That” verse. “I ain’t picking up, I’m in Turks, lil baby,” Drake said in a post featuring photos of him on tour. Fans also observed that Nav just unfollowed another Toronto rapper.

People speculate that the unfollow is a reflection of Nav siding with Metro Boomin in their spat, as the two had worked closely together. However, in 2022, on the Full Send Podcast, Nav stated that he and Drake “hang out all the time in Toronto.” So it’s unclear where their relationship is right now.