Two years ago, before releasing his album, The Life Of Pablo’, Kanye announced via Twitter that Tidal would be the only platform streaming his ablum causing fans who were not yet Tidal subscribers to subscribe to the music-streaming service.

The tweet read, “My album [The Life of Pablo] will never never, never be on Apple. And it will never be for sale….You can only get it on Tidal.”

One loyal Yeezy fan who diligently adhered to Kanye’s tweet and subscribed to Tidal was taken aback when the album started streaming on other platforms. As a result, the now distrusting fan is suing Mr. West and Aspiro (the brand that owns Tidal) for fraudulent inducement. When a judge allowed Justin Baker-Rhett (the fan) to go ahead with his case, Rhett decided he’s going to slap on a class action lawsuit towards Yeezy and Aspiro as well.

For his part, ‘Ye and his legal team mounted their defense against Rhett’s lawsuit last summer, claiming that because Yeezy had altered his album after its release, the original version of the album had only existed on the streaming platform.

Rhett’s attorneys stated that his case falls directly in line with grounds for class action, which are defined as creating situations in which a group of people afflicted by the same “injury” brought on by a “product” or “action” can collectively sue a defendant. In this case, Kanye and Aspiro are the defendants and the people who purchased a Tidal membership because they believed that to be the only way to listen to the The Life of Pablo are the group experiencing the “injury.”

“All persons in the United States who both (1) subscribed to the Tidal streaming service between February 15, 2016 and April 1, 2016, and (2) streamed any track from The Life of Pablo within the first 24 hours after initiating his or her subscription,” reads part of Rhett’s claim, which attempts to set some measurable parameters for determining who subscribed to Tidal as a result of Yeezy’s tweet.

Kanye is yet to comment on the suit.