In 2002 50 Cent and his G-Unit soldiers broke into the music industry with a signature rap style and look. From bulletproof vests to du-rags, the Unit kept it gangster to their street roots when it came to their sense of style. Keeping his G-Unit imprint in mind at all times, Fif would include the logo of the Unit to any piece of clothing he would rock during shows and interviews. Eventually, Fiddy would end up partnering up with Marc Ecko and creating a clothing line named after his crew. The G-Unit/Shady/Aftermath era in the early 2000's also brought us one of the most hyped about sneakers of all time in partnership with Reebok - the G-Unit sneaker, a shoe that along with the S.Carter flew off shelves. The world may not know Fifty and G-unit as the most fashionable guys, but their influence in the culture and trends they helped get big remain in our memories. With that said, we look back at the signature styles of G-Unit.



The morale in G-Unit continues to spiral. During an interview with Hot 97 for his new album entitled Animal Ambition, set to drop June 3rd, 50 Cent labeled his former group mates Lloyd Banks and Tony Yayo, as hypemen for upcoming rapper Troy Ave.

When 50 was asked whether he liked Tony Yayo and Lloyd Banks collaborating with Troy Ave, 50 swung his former partners in crime a backwards compliment.

“[They sound] good. They actually like his hypemen,” said 50.

When Ebro addressed 50 for taking a shot at his crew members, he claimed the statement wasn’t a shot, but more so, him labeling the two veterans as “supporting cast” to the budding star.

“Who are you looking to listen to on a Troy Ave record?” questioned 50. “So those guys are there to just support.”

While 50 Cent isn’t too happy with the current rap scene in New York, he did applaud Troy Ave’s come up.

“I like the idea of Troy Ave. I would want it to work; you see what I’m saying? Just because I would want something to happen in the city period. But, in reality I see a lot of me in Troy Ave.”

Last night, Tony Yayo released a new track featuring the exiled member of G-Unit, Young Buck, which may have further divided the now dysfunctional crew.—Carl Lamarre