50 Cent Says His Diddy Docuseries Will Stream on Netflix After ‘Bidding War’

50 Cent and Diddy (Credit: Shutterstock)

Sean “Diddy” Combs continues to make headlines, this time for a reported documentary series on the sexual abuse allegations surrounding him.

Diddy’s rap rival, Curtis “50 Cent” Jackson, took to Instagram on May 21 to share a post saying Netflix has secured the rights to his Diddy docuseries after a “bidding war.”

The “Get Rich or Die Tryin” mogul also bashed TMZ, which broke the story, for using an hold photo of him in the outlet’s article.

TMZ use this fat boy picture of me because their doc went to Tubi LOL,” he wrote mockingly in reference to the recently released documentary, TMZ Presents: The Downfall of Diddy.

50 Cent says his series will be called “Diddy Do It?” and is produced by his G-Unit Film and Television company. Netflix did not immediately respond to Urban Hollywood 411‘s request for comment.

The “In Da Club” rapper has repeatedly taunted Diddy on social media, with the criticism intensifying after R&B singer Casandra “Cassie” Ventura filed a rape, battery and trafficking lawsuit against the Bad Boy Records founder in November.

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In December, 50 Cent confirmed on Instagram that he was developing a documentary on his nemesis and said he’d be bringing “receipts.”

Over the past six months, Combs has been hit with six civil suits alleging sexual abuse. He has denied all of the allegations.

A seventh lawsuit allegd the mogul aided and abetted his son, Christian Combs, who is accused of sexually assaulting a yacht stewardess in December 2022. Aaron Dyer, an attorney representing Christian Combs and his father said the lawsuit is filled with “manufactured lies.”

The latest complaint Combs was filed on Tuesday, May 21, by former model fashion model Crystal McKinney in federal court in Manhattan.

McKinney alleged she was drugged and sexually assaulted after meeting Combs at a dinner in Manhattan during Men’s Fashion Week in 2003, when she was 22 years old.

The lawsuit was filed just days after CNN aired a disturbing video on May 17, that showed Combs beating Cassie Ventura in the hallway of the now-closed InterContinental Hotel in Los Angeles in 2016. In the surveillance footage, Diddy violently pushed his then-girlfriend to the ground, kicking her multiple times, and dragging her down a hallway.

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Days later, he released a video statement on Instagram, saying: “My behavior on that video is inexcusable.”

Ventura detailed the hotel incident in her lawsuit and alleged Combs paid the hotel $50,000 to suppress the video.

Combs settled Ventura’s lawsuit the day after it was filed. His attorney said the settlement was not an admission of wrongdoing.

On March 25, federal agents raided Diddy’s homes in Los Angeles and Miami in connection with a sex trafficking investigation.

Aaron Dyer, an attorney for the mogul, called the raids a “witch hunt.”

“This unprecedented ambush — paired with an advanced, coordinated media presence — leads to a premature rush to judgment of Mr. Combs and is nothing more than a witch hunt based on meritless accusations made in civil lawsuits,” Dyer said.

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