Apr 20, 2016 9:40AM

Tupac Trashes Donald Trump & Greed In Unearthed 1992 Interview [Watch]

2Pac for president.

Whether you're team Biggie or team Tupac, you've gotta give Shakur some credit for the smart stuff he said on the regular. A newly surfaced MTV interview from 1992 is testament to that, with Pac covering responsibility, generosity, greed and Donald Trump over five very woke minutes. 

In the clip, Tupac presciently sums up human garbage disposal D Trump's presidential campaign (slash entire being), by saying that he's all: "Give me, give me, give me. Push, push, push. Step, step, step." 

There's so many other gems contained in the interview, but a definite highlight is the analogy of friendship he uses to discuss disparity: 

"For us to be on our own two feet — us meaning youth, or us meaning black people — we do need help. Because we have been here, we have been a good friend. We have been there, and now we deserve our payback. It's like you got a friend that you don't never look out for. You dressed up in jewels, now America's dressed up in jewels... and they're lending money to everybody but us, and it's like everybody needs a little help on their way to being self reliant.

It needs to be the black kids, and if it's a white person that's got money, you need to help them. You need to help the black kids, the Mexican kids, the Korean kids, whatever. But it needs to be real, and it needs to be before we die... it's going to be too late."

And his views on absurd wealth:

"I think if we just said, 'Okay, no more polo games, let's build houses for poor people'. Or, 'Look, okay I know you're rich, I know you've got $40 billion, but can you just keep it to one house? And if you only got two kids, can you just keep it to two rooms? Why you got 52 rooms when you know somebody with no room? It just don't make sense to me". Us neither, ledge. 

All money on Tupac, Bernie Sanders and Killer Mike being the maddest friends if he was still alive. 

Watch the clip/feel impassioned below: 

RIP hero <3

Photo: Tumblr 

Madeleine Woon