Best Rap Diss Tracks

The rap industry has always had feuds, from 2Pac and Biggie, to Drake and Meek Mill. These feuds can be entertaining, especially when they result in a diss track. This list is a round-up of the best rap diss tracks of all time, with a little info on the beef behind the tracks.

“Ether” by Nas

“Ether” by Nas

Song Year: 2001

Ether is a diss track from Nas aimed at Jay-Z and Roc-A-Fella. In this song, Nas calls out some of the greatest rappers of all time, saying that Jay-Z will never come close and how Nas can rap circles around him. He makes biblical references to indicate they’re traitors and thinks they’re the kings, but Nas says he’s the God.

“No Vaseline” by Ice Cube

Song Year: 1991

This diss track comes from Ice Cube and was aimed at N.W.A. and Jerry Heller. Ice Cube was part of the N.W.A. crew, but he left and then the two dropped several diss tracks aimed at one another. In the lyrics, Ice Cube calls them soft and talks about how they’re fake and act like idiots, throwing some pretty hard pouches at N.W.A.

“How to Rob” by 50 Cent

Song Year: 1999

Where to start with this track, 50 Cent is out for blood, shooting disses at everyone under the sun in this song, including Big Pun, Master P, DMX, Treach, Heavy D, Bobby Brown, Whitney Houston, Juvenile, Wu-tang, Puffy, Mase, Foxy Brown, Kurupt, Jay-Z and more. The diss track is fearless, as 50 Cent takes a swing at almost everyone who’s come from him all at once.

“Still Disappointed” by Stormzy

Song Year: 2020

We’re over in the UK rap scene with this one, it’s Stormzy’s diss track against Wiley. Both coming from the Grime scene, which is a UK spin off of rap, both have been in lyrical wars before. Wiley especially is known for clashing a number of people in the scene.

This track is a follow up to Wiley’s Eediyat Skengman 3. With over 22 million views on Youtube, Still Disappointed is the one that’s widely believed to end the feud once and for all.

“The Story of Adidon” by Pusha-T

Song Year: 2018

Pusha T released this diss track aiming at Drake and even bringing his son into the feud. At the time, few people were aware Drake had a child by the name of Adidon. Pusha T calls him out on this, saying he keeps his kid a secret and is embarrassed by his son, calling him a deadbeat father. It’s an extremely personal diss track that gets nasty, mocking another rapper for having multiple sclerosis and calling Drake out on wearing blackface one time.

“Back to Back” by Drake

Song Year: 2015

Drake’s most popular and intense diss track goes out to Meek Mill in response to one of his diss tracks. Back to Back throws punches at Meek Mill, saying he’s a coward hiding behind Twitter and he’s not a real thug in any way. While more diss tracks followed this one, many consider this track to be the shutdown of the feud, as it was far more calculated and brutal than Meek Mill’s messy attempts at dissing Drake.

“Takeover” by Jay-Z

Song Year: 2001

Takeover was Jay-Z’s diss track against Nas and Mobb Deep. He produced this with Kanye West and in the lyrics, he declares that he is the King of New York and the king of all rap. This diss track is part of a series of diss tracks from Jay-Z, as he targeted all the people who had come for him over his successful career.

“Hit Em Up” by 2Pac ft. Outlawz

Song Year: 1996

Most people are aware 2Pac and The Notorious B.I.G. had some intense beef throughout their careers until 2Pac’s death. This track is one of the best tunes that came out of this feud and is easily one of the most infamous diss tracks of all time. It’s directed at different rappers who came for 2Pac as well, including Bad Boy, Mobb Deep, and Chino XL.

“Truth” by Gucci Mane

Song Year: 2012

This diss track targets Young Jeezy coming from Zaytoven and Gucci Mane. Some people think Gucci Mane crossed the line in some ways with these lyrics, as he calls out Young Jeezy on some pretty embarrassing things, like crashing other rapper’s parties and his association with the death of Pookie Loc. It’s an ice-cold track set to a haunting beat, making it one of the hardest diss tracks of all time.

“The B*tch in Yoo” by Common

Song Year: 1996

Common released this diss track aimed at Westside Connection, changing how his fans viewed him. Before this, people thought of him as soft, but this hardcore track shows his meaner side. He specifically raps several lines dissing Ice Cube, who was part of Westside Connection, for being an alcoholic and being proud to be from the East Coast.

“Kick in the Door” by The Notorious B.I.G.

Song Year: 1997

The Notorious B.I.G. went after several people with this track, including Nas, Jeru the Damaja, Raekwon, and Ghostface Killah. He makes fun of them all for thinking they’re thugs when they act like children and are barely in the rap game. In this song, B.I.G. stakes claim to his throne and reminds them all that he’s been around way longer than them and his career will outlive all of them.

“Real M*thaph*ckkin’ G’s” by Eazy-E ft. Gangsta Dresta and B.G. Knoccout

Song Year: 1993

This diss track goes out to Dr. Dre and Snoop Dogg. Eazy uses the diss track to expose Dr. Dre’s hypocrisy concerning marijuana, Suge Knight, and other topics that he flip-flopped on. In the lyrics, they say that Dr. Dre and Snoop Dogg are fake gangsters who just build themselves up to seem tough and hardcore, but they’re just rap divas who have never been through any real hardships.

“Against All Odds” by 2Pac

Song Year: 1996

Another diss track from 2Pac, Against All Odds, is a comprehensive diss that targets Nas, Dr. Dre, Mobb Deep, Bad Boy, Q-Tip, Haitian Jack, Jimmy Henchman, and Stretch. It’s the last track on 2Pac’s final album, The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory, so it’s essentially the rapper’s final word on his feuds with other rappers, making it an even more powerful track.

“The Bridge Is Over” by Boogie Down Productions

Song Year: 1987

Boodie Down released this track to target Juice Crew, another NYC rap crew they had beef with. Most of the lyrics in the song have to do with defending their territory and stating that their area of the city and NYC crew are harder and better than Juice Crew. They prop up Manhattan and the Bronx but diss Brooklyn and Queens.

“Checkmate” by Jadakiss

Song Year: 2005

This diss track aims directly at 50 Cent and seemed like a long-time coming because 50 Cent had been releasing diss tracks left and right against his rivals. The track is one of the first responses to 50 Cent’s intense disses, finally knocking the confident rapper down a peg. Following this, many rappers released 50 Cent diss tracks, but none were as cold and impactful as Jadakiss’.

“Back Down” by 50 Cent

Song Year: 2003

Likely 50 Cent’s most famous and shocking diss track, Back Down aims at Ja Rule at the height of his fame. The song is extremely aggressive, with 50 Cent even threatening his family and friends. This rapper’s approach to diss tracks is an all-in mentality, so he holds nothing back and no topic is off-limits.

“Drop a Gem on Em” by Mobb Deep

Song Year: 1996

Mobb Deep dropped this track in response to 2Pac, and it’s a brutal one. The song was released just a few weeks before Pac’s murder and says some pretty awful things about him, making claims that he was raped on Rikers Isaldn when he was in prison and other nasty things. It’s a scathing track that never received a response and was eventually pulled off the radio by Mobb Deep as a sign of respect following Pac’s death.

“F*ck wit Dre Day (And Everybody’s Celebratin’)” by Dr. Dre ft. Snoop Doggy Dogg

Song Year: 1993

This song goes at Eazy-E, Tim Dog, and Luke Skyywalker and is one of the less nasty diss tracks, making solid points against the targets and maintaining a somewhat cool-as-a-cucumber tone that in many ways is more impactful than aggression and hostility. Many lines allude to a lack of loyalty and how the crews used to be allies.

“300 Bars & Runnin’” by The Game

“300 Bars & Runnin’” by The Game

Song Year: 2005

Produced by DJ Skee and aimed at G-Unit, this diss track is clever and scathing. It comes after The Game and G-Unit broke their truce with one another, reigniting their feud for a second time. While 50 Cent and his crew dropped some impressive diss tracks against the Interscope Crew, many consider this song the best one to come out of the feud.

“Stay Schemin” by Rich Ross ft. Drake, French Montana

Song Year: 2012

This diss track aims at Common and came out toward the beginning of Drake’s massive success. French Montana and Rick Ross drop some great lines about how their crew is different and better than all the other rap crews in the game. However, Drake’s aggressive verse takes the cake, showing the other rappers that he’s not some soft kid from Toronto.

“Exodus 23:1” by Pusha T ft. The-Dream

Song Year: 2012

Pusha-T and The-Dream aimed Birdman, Drake, and Lil Wayne in this diss track. It was a bold move for Pusha-T to essentially take on Young Money and OVO all by himself, but with this solid diss track, no one can say he missed. He samples B.I.G.’s “What’s Beef” adding to the intensity of the diss and roping in old crews.

“Calling Out Names” by Kurupt

Song Year: 1969

Kurupt and FredWrekc aimed at some of the biggest rappers in the game, targeting DMX, Ja Rule, Irv Gotti, Foxy Brown, and 50 Cent all on one track. Many thought the song was reigniting the beef between West Coast and East Coast rappers, but he specifically calls out some NYC rappers he’s cool with, honing in on his true targets.

“2nd Round K.O.” by Canibus

Song Year: 1998

Canibus aimed this diss track at LL Cool J, a rapper who, for the most part, stayed out of the feuds and beef between crews. The lyrics call out LL Cool J for being one of the softer and more commercial rappers, using his body and abs to sell records. Canibus also accuses LL Cool J of being the worst rapper, saying he has no skills and the only fans he has are women.

“L.A., L.A.” by Capone-N-Noreaga ft. Mobb Deep & Tragedy Khadafi

Song Year: 1996

Mobb Deep shoots back at the Dogg Pound with this diss track that accuses them of being commercial rappers who don’t understand the true grind. The lyrics call Mobb Deep rappers out for not being real thugs or criminals who understand how hard the streets can be, saying the rappers are only halfway thugs and could never handle the thug life.

“Lost Ones” by Lauryn Hill

Song Year: 1998

Lauryn Hill released this diss track aimed at Wyclef Jean following the end of their relationship. The song came out after the Fugees split up and there was a lot of beef among them. Lauryn Hill released this song to clear the air and say her piece about the feud, and the track went on to win a Grammy, adding insult to injury for Wyclef Jean.

“To Da Break of Dawn” by LL Cool J

Song Year: 1990

Likely LL Cool J’s hardest and most famous diss track aims at Ice-T, Kool Moe Dee, and MC Hammer. LL Cool J took a hiatus before returning to the game with this track, so he had a lot to say in this one song, bashing all three rappers and topping the charts with this vicious diss track.

“Long Kiss Goodnight” by The Notorious B.I.G.

Song Year: 1997

An iconic diss track going at 2Pac, Long Kiss Goodnight comes from Biggie and RZA. Unlike most tracks on this list, it’s debatable whether this track was aimed at Pac or not. However, it’s likely this was targeting at 2Pac and many people in Biggie’s circle have since confirmed this, although Biggie or RZa themselves never did.

“How Ya Like Me Now” by Kool Moe Dee

Song Year: 1987

This diss track targets LL Cool J and has a straightforward message: I’m better than you. When this track came out, LL Cool J was still the new kid on the block and Kool Moe Dee wanted to bit the up-and-coming rapper in his place, reminding him to respect the rappers who paved the way for him.

“The Ripper Strikes Back” by LL Cool J

Song Year: 1998

LL Cool J released this track as a response to one of Canibus’ diss tracks, calling him out by name more than once in the lyrics. At this time, it seemed like everyone was coming for LL Cool J, but he wasn’t backing down. LL hits back at Canibus that he’s delusional and has no fans, a direct response to Canibus saying all LL’s fans are girls.

“South Bronx” by Boogie Down Productions

Song Year: 1987

One of the older diss tracks on this list, South Bronx is aimed at MC Shan and Marley Marl coming from Boogie Down Productions. This diss track takes particular aim at the lyrical quality of MC Shan and Marley Marl’s music, saying that they don’t know anything about growing up in a hard place, which is why their raps are weak. They also call them out for making unoriginal music, so the disses are very specific and focus on the music.

“Real” by Freddie Gibbs

Song Year: 2014

Freddie Gibbs aims at Young Jeezy with this brutal diss track. Like many diss tracks on this list, Gibbs takes the opportunity to accuse Young Jeezy of being a fake thug and a bad rapper. Before this, the two worked together, so this track was sure to sting Jeezy and Gibbs reminds him that loyalty is everything and says he has none.

“Hail Mary” by Eminem ft. 50 Cent, Busta Rhymes

“Hail Mary” by Eminem ft

Song Year: 2003

What kind of diss track list doesn’t include Eminem? Hail Mary aims at Ja Rule, accusing him of being a pathetic rapper who just steals lines and beats from the greats, like 2Pac. Like most Eminem songs, the lyrics and disses on this track are supremely clever and lethal, leaving Ja Rule no breathing room for a comeback.

“Stillmatic (Freestyle)” by Nas

Song Year: 2001

Nas aims again at Jay-Z and Roc-A-Fella records in this diss track. The feud between these two was intense and unrelenting, as Nas raps about how Jay-Z thinks he’s the king of New York but Nas will take him down in a heartbeat once he’s done hanging in Memphis and Philly. The casual lines and sharp-as-knives disses make this one of Nas’ more impactful disses at Jay.

“Roxanne’s Revenge” by Roxanna Shante

Song Year: 1984

Roxanna Shante and her producer Marley Marl aimed this diss track at UTFO. This was one of the first diss tracks ever, setting the stage for future rap beef. The track was wildly successful, although the disses complex, as she’s going after people she once made music with and even punches at a song she was on!

“King of the Hill’’ by Westside Connection

Song Year: 1996

The Westside Connection dropped this diss track to go after Cypress Hill, talking about how the Cypress Hill crew was full of children who have no idea how to rap. This track is one of the most important ones when looking at the East Coast versus West Coast feud. The track even created a bit of a divide in Westside Connection, as WC, one of the members, actually opted out of this song because he was close with some members of Cypress Hill.

“Dollaz & Sense” by DJ Quik

Song Year: 1994

DJ Quik aims this diss track at MC Eiht, taking low blows, like making fun of his stage name. It’s not the most sophisticated diss track, but gets the job done, riling up MC Eiht to release diss tracks aiming at DJ Quik. A major aspect of the beef between these two rappers was their gang relations, as Quik was a Blood and Eiht was part of the Crips.

“Duppy Freestyle” by Drake

Song Year: 2018

Drake made this diss track to go after Pusha T and Kanye West. While the track is a response to a Pusha T diss track, the lyrics focus more on Kanye, accusing him of not writing his own lyrics and being a hypocrite and poseur. He also brings up things outside of the rap world, like how Kanye was upset that he was passed over for the artistic director at LV for a different rapper, Virgil Abloh.

“Go To Sleep” by Eminem ft. Obie Trice, DMX

Song Year: 2003

Eminem and his crew fire at Benzino and Ja Rule in this song. The song is brutal and scathing, making fun of Ja Rule for attempting to fire back with a diss track that fell completely flat compared to Eminem’s unmatched lyrics. At this time, Ja Rule had everyone from 50 and Eminem’s crew after him, and even DMX stepped in on this track because he felt Ja Rule was getting too arrogant and cocky.

“Play Wit Yo B*tch” by Young Dolph

Song Year: 2017

Young Dolph, one of the most hardcore rappers in the game, aims Yo Gotti in this harsh track. He makes fun of Yo Gotti for being one of his fans and then turning into a hater once he became somewhat successful. Dolph also accuses Yo Gotti of trying desperately to work with him, calling him pathetic and a wannabe thug.

“Infrared” by Pusha T

Song Year: 2018

Infrared is likely Pusha T’s most famous and successful diss track, which aims at Drake. Kanye West produced this track, featuring lyrics that call Drake and members of his group flashy rappers who don’t produce anything with substance. Pusha T implies that they’re cheap performers who use theatrics to gain fans rather than clever lyrics and unique beats.

“Killshot” by Eminem

Song Year: 2018

This infamous diss track comes from Eminem as he was feuding with Machine Gun Kelly and Puff Daddy. As always, Eminem’s confidence and lyrics reign supreme, as he apologizes to Puff Daddy for forgetting to send him that autograph he wanted and how both MGK and Puff are basically baby beginner rappers and he doesn’t take them seriously. Eminem combines humorous self-deprecation with hardcore disses, creating a self-aware tone that makes it hard for them to shoot back with any scathing.

“Kill That Noise” by MC Shan

Song Year: 1987

MC Shan and producer Marley Marl made this robust and hostile diss track for Boogie Down Productions. Shan accuses all the members of Boogie Down of using his name to make themselves famous, riding off his success and talent because they have no skill. This song was a direct response to South Bronx.

“Quiet Storm (Remix)” by Mobb Deep

Song Year: 1999

Mobb Deep dropped this diss track as an attack on Foxy Brown and Charli Baltimore. Lil Kim shines on this track switch a nasty verse that essentially puts their targets in the grave. She aims other female rappers in the game with the rest of Mobb Deep behind her, highlighting the female feuds in the industry which were just as intense as the beef between male rappers.

“100 Miles and Runnin’” by N.W.A.

Song Year: 1990

In this song, all of N.W.A. aims at Ice Cube, including Dre and DJ Yellow who produced the track. They rap about how Ice Cube left the crew, calling him disloyal and hypocritical for leaving. The group takes shot after shot at Ice Cube in this hardcore diss track, which eventually led to the iconic song Vaseline.

“Stay Strapped” by Young Jeezy

Song Year: 2005

Young Jeezy took this ice-cold shot at Gucci Mane, dropping a diss track that makes fun of where he’s from and other crystal lines. This beef went far beyond intense diss tracks, escalating to real-life physical violence and gun violence, so while this may not be the best diss track of all time, it was certainly powerful and impactful.

“Rap Devil” by Machine Gun Kelly

Song Year: 2018

MGK takes shots at Eminem in this diss track which continued an insane diss track back and forth between the two, which gave us some of the best rap disses. He accuses Eminem of not being able to take a joke and being wildly sensitive when it comes to criticism and diss tracks. He makes fun of EMinem’s age, appearance, songs, childhood, and more, leaving no stone unturned.

“Roman”s Revenge” by Nicki Minaj ft. Eminem

“Roman”s Revenge” by Nicki Minaj ft

Song Year: 2010

Nicki Minaj went after Lil Kim on this diss track featuring Eminem. The entire song is calling out Lil Kim for being old and dried up in the rap game. Nicki says that Kim is mad that she’s become the Queen of rap, but it’s Kim’s fault for not making any music for a while. The lyrics are threatening and clever, making it worthy of being on the best rap diss tracks of all time list.

“Malcolm X” by Royce da 5’9”

Song Year: 2003

Royce da 5’9” released this diss track aiming at D12, mentioning but not necessarily dissing a few other rappers in the game, including Eminem. He had some minor beef with Dr. Dre and Eminem, so the side shots at them make sense, but the true target was D12. You can tell from the lyrics and rapping that Royce da 5’9” was frustrated with all of them and let all his emotions out on this track.

“F*ck Compton” by Tim Dog

Song Year: 1991

Tim Dog and Ced-Gee take a direct shot at N.W.A. in this track that fueled the feud between East Coast and West Coast rappers. Tim Dog released this song simply because he was sick and tired of the success of the West Coast rappers, as the East Coast crews were falling behind. However, he revived the East Coast rap scene with this iconic diss track.

“Supa Ugly” by Jay-Z

Song Year: 2001

In Supa Ugly, Jay-Z targets Nas, saying Nas is weak and his career lacks meaning, essentially calling his lyrics hollow and uncreative. This track was a response to Ether and is simply cruel, taking superficial shots at Nas calling him, his friends, and his girls ugly. The track was so dirty and mean that Jay-Z did eventually apologize on a radio show at the request of his mom.

“The Warning” by Eminem

Song Year: 2009

This song aims at Mariah Carey and Nick Cannon. The beef between these three was one of the oddest feuds in the rap game, but still entertaining. Eminem tells Nick Cannon to get a career and says he’s not scared of him and also takes shots at his girl at the time, calling her an alcoholic. The beef before this was subtle, but Eminem went all out on this track and shut down the feud with one song.

“The Sauce/Nail in the Coffin” by Eminem

Song Year: 2002

Eminem aimed this ice-cold diss track at The Source (the magazine) and Benzino. The Source gave one of Eminem’s albums a bad review, prompting the rapper to take shots at the as well as Benzino, who dissed him on the radio. Technically, The Sauce and Nail in the Coffin are two different songs, but in some places, they appear as one track and were released simultaneously, as Eminem wanted to address all the haters.

“Dear Stan” by Cam-ron

Song Year: 2000

Dear Stan is a diss track at Stan Spit, Cam-ron’s biggest rival. Cam-ron doesn’t pull any punches on this track, as he mocks Spit for having a dead mother, a brutal thing to bring up. Cam-ron was once Stan Spit’s mentor, so these low blows are particularly nasty to listen to. This track cleverly parodies Eminem’s song Stan and pokes fun at Stan Spit in numerous ways.

“ShEther” by Remy Ma

Song Year: 2017

This diss track comes from Remy Ma and targets Nicki Minaj, two female rappers whose feud was hot and intense at one point. The track is a play on Nas’ impactful track Ether, mentioned above. Remy Ma mentions Nicki Minaj’s brother, a convicted child molester, calls her out for sleeping with many rappers in the game, and overall annihilates Minaj. She accuses her of using ghostwriters and also being a prude in bed, which goes against Nicki’s whole image.

“Bomb First” by 2Pac ft. E.D.I. Mean, Young Noble

Song Year: 1996

This song is on 2Pac’s final album and targets Big D and Makaveli. The intro track to his last album is scathing and leaves Biggie alone for a minute to focus on Pac’s other rivals who he felt the need to address. The song comes after a handful of East Coast rappers, prioritizing Big D and Makaveli. Pac does not let up for a second on this fast-paced song that delivers shot after shot at the East Coast crew.

“10% Dis” by MC Lyte

Song Year: 1998

MC Lyte’s diss track is impressive, aiming at MC Antoinette and accusing him of stealing lyrics and beats from different rappers. He calls him a poseur and phony and says he doesn’t deserve to be part of the rap game because he has no talent. Ironically, this diss track samples beats from other songs and even sounds similar to one of MC Anrtoinette’s songs, which may have been purposeful.

“Destroy and Rebuild” by Nas

Song Year: 2001

Nas is easily one of the best diss rappers, and this is another song that proves his talent for shooting back at other rappers. The diss track focuses on Baby Paul and Mike Risko, saying they aren’t true thugs and are just losers trying to rap. The song is twinged with sadness, as Nas mentions other rappers who were once on his side but aren’t anymore, talking about how he’s still standing and will come back better than ever despite the disloyalty.

“Linda Tripp” by Company Flow

Song Year: 1999

While this diss track may not be the most lyrically creative and clever, it’s still a potent track that calls out Sole for some of his behavior. Sole dissed Company Flow in one of the songs and Company Flow shot back quickly with this track, saying Sole was beneath them. Funny enough, following this release, Sole made comments about loving Company Flow and not wanting to feud with them, so the beef was short-lived.

“Hate Me Now” by Cam’ron ft. Jim Jones

Song Year: 2002

Hate Me Now is aimed at D-Moet, Pretty Boy, Nas, and Trackmasters. Nas went on a radio show and bashed the entire rap industry, and specifically called on Cam-ron for dropping a terrible album, although he did say he was talented. Cam-ron wasn’t letting this go, so he dropped Hate Me Now, talking about how Nas was once a fan but turned on him because he’s bitter about his own career and the industry’s state.

“Girls” by Eminem

Song Year: 2001

Eminem made this diss track to go after Dilated Peoples, Everlast, and Limp Bizkit, calling them all corny and pathetic. The feud between these rappers almost elevated to physical violence, with both parties making threats to fight one another. In the end, this was not the most intense rap feud by any means, but we got a few good diss tracks from both sides, including this one.

“99 Problems (Lil Flip Ain’t One)” by T.I.

Song Year: 2004

The feud between Lil Flip and T.I. was short-lived but fiery. T.I. invited Lil Flip to work on an album with them, but when Flip refused he become one of T.I.’s enemies. The beef got worse when Flip dissed the rapper during a concert while T.I. was in prison, resulting in this condescending and humorous diss track, where T.I. essentially calls Flip a suburban baby who isn’t a real rapper.

“Have a Nice Day” by Roxanne Shante

Song Year: 1987

Roxanna Shante made this diss track to go after Boogie Down Productions, delivering some deep punches along with superficial disses. She makes fun of their stage names and officially joins the Juice Crew side of the feud with this song. This track is funny and clever, with stone-cold lines that show that Roxanne could run with the big boys and put them in their place.

“Def Wish III” by MC Eiht

Song Year: 1993

MC Eiht released this song as a diss against DJ Quik as part of their ongoing feud. The song is part of a diss series focused on DJ Quik and features some hilarious lines about DJ Quik being in a bikini on an album cover and other funny comments. While many believe DJ Quik started this entertaining feud, MC Eiht put him in the ground with not one or two, but four different brutal diss tracks.

“Piggy Bank” by 50 Cent

“Piggy Bank” by 50 Cent

Song Year: 2005

Last on our list is 50 Cent’s Piggy Bank, a track aimed at several rappers, including Nas, Jadakiss, Mobb Deep, Ja Rule, Kelis, Shyne, Fat Joe, and Lil Kim. The diss track essentially hits every NYC rapper, making it one of the boldest and most aggressive diss tracks. He accuses these rappers of releasing subpar albums, being disloyal to their crews, and acting tough when they’re soft.

Top Rap Diss Tracks, Final Thoughts

Rap feuds can turn dangerous, exemplified by the death of 2Pac. However, the beef between rappers can also fuel some of the best rap diss tracks of all time, so these feuds can be exciting for fans who get to enjoy hardcore raps that go after others in the industry.

When rappers keep the beef on the track instead of taking it to the streets, it results in fiery music like these songs, the best rap diss tracks ever made.

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