The song also takes aim at Kim’s parenting style and suggests that their four children are left with nannies and the family’s TV crew, with Ye rapping: “I got love for the nannies, but real family is better / The cameras watch the kids, y’all stop taking the credit.”
“When you give ‘em everything they only want more / Bougie and unruly, ya’ll need to do some chores / Rich-ass kids, this ain’t yo’ mamma’s house / climb on your brother’s shoulders, get that Top Ramen out,” he goes on.
Ye then raps: “God saved me from that crash just so I can beat Pete Davidson’s ass,” with a feminine voice asking “Who?” after Pete’s name.
The day after the single was released, Ye took aim again as he said that Kim had refused to tell him where their daughter Chicago’s fourth birthday party was being held.
While the rest of the family documented the lavish joint do with Kylie Jenner’s daughter, Stormi, who also turns 4 in a couple of weeks, on Instagram, Ye filmed himself driving around the neighborhood trying to find the bash.
“I’m just wishing my daughter a public happy birthday. I wasn’t allowed to know where her party was,” he said. “There’s nothing legal [in place]. This is the kind of games that’s being played. It’s the kind of thing that’s affected my health for the longest.”
Ye said that he’d repeatedly been in touch with Kim, the children’s nannies, and even her sister Khloé Kardashian’s ex Tristan Thompson in a bid to find out information, sharing: “Won’t nobody give me the address to my daughter’s birthday party right now. That’s gonna imprint in her mind that I wasn’t there for her.”