Quavo and Takeoff have made hints about the future of Migos sans Offset.

Quavo and Takeoff have hinted that Migos may continue without Offset in the group.

Quavo had an interview on DJ Scream’s Big Facts show, where he made some mysterious comments concerning the group’s future.

To paraphrase, “I just feel like we want to see our career as a partnership, you know what I’m sayin’? He said, “We’re simply a faithful family…intended that’s to stay together.” When things go wrong, it’s not always because you did anything wrong. Okay, that’s how I feel about it.

Quavo and Takeoff tease the future of Migos without Offset

Quavo and Takeoff tease

Takeoff continued, “We don’t have all answers.” To which God responds, “God knows. This leads us to pray often. We tell him, “Whatever, whatever ain’t right, whatsoever you supposed to see it fit, you put it back together or any way you do it.” We just don’t know how things will turn out at this point. Now forward, we will always be a family. The status quo will remain unchanged.

Tomorrow, October 7th, through Quality Control/Motown, Quavo and Takeoff, as Unc & Phew, will release their new album, Only Built for Infinity Links.

In 2021, Quavo and Takeoff, who are uncle and nephew, released their fourth album as Migos, titled “Culture III,” alongside Quavo’s cousin Offset.

Judy Tenuta the bold “Goddess of Love” stand-up comic, has passed away at the age of 72.

Offset allegedly sued Migos‘ label, Quality Control, in August about who owns his solo material.

Court records acquired by Variety state that Offset claims Quality Control is claiming ownership of his latest solo work despite his assertion that he repurchased the rights to the song last year.

Rapper Offset filed a lawsuit against his record company, alleging that they were infringing on his rights by keeping his name off of the credits for his work.

Quavo and Takeoff News

After the trio announced a gig that looked to not include Offset, rumors of a possible band dissolution began to circulate.

NME gave ‘Culture III’ four stars, saying that the trilogy by “rap’s top three” concluded on a high note, but that “a tighter cut here could’ve enriched the experience even more.”