50 Cent stopped by Funkmaster Flex's evening mixshow last night, and went on air to discuss Kendrick Lamar's "Control" verse, his relationship with Nas, the status of G-Unit and more.

Fif praised K. Dot's verse, as many have already, saying it's good to see the competitive spirit in rap. 

"When you listen to what he’s saying, on the record he’s saying…..it’s a breath of fresh air for me because it’s saying there’s no more 'kumbaya my lord.' Everybody’s not sitting by the campfire being friends. The competitive energy, that’s necessary for hip-hop that’s what it is. Our culture is competitive," 50 said.

"That was the line necessary to make everybody stop," Fif said on Kendrick's specific line where he calls himself the King of New York. 50 also said he didn't contemplate responding. 

50 Cent, who has had his ups and downs with Nas in the past, said when he ran into the fellow New York rapper recently in SoHo and he took care of his bill, "I'm a big dealer, Flex," Fif said. Although he may now be cool with Nas, he says he still doesn't like Nas' former manager, Steve Stoute. "Stoute would help him make a lot of decision, that's why I don't like Steve Stoute, I still don't like him. He got these ways with him that's like...I guess it's acceptable for business, but it's not acceptable for people.." Fif tried to explain.

During the 40-minute conversation 50 also spoke on his former G-Unit partners, and how they haven't exactly followed his "blueprint."

He says when talking about Lloyd Banks and Tony Yayo that maybe there is something lacking in their character. "In general as people I think that there’s something missing. Something within my character’s that’s not in their character because I almost, I have to…do it. Financially I don’t have to, but I have to because it’s just within me, I got to be a part of it, I got to be working, I got to have something going on, something that I’m doing. They have the opportunities to make transitions that a lot of artists don’t because they can be behind the scenes without anyone paying attention to them."

Listen to the full audio of the interview in two parts below.