It hasn't been a great week for rappers.

The Lincoln Project, a consortium of right-leaning political figures opposing President Donald Trump, came to the defense of rapper Offset who they claim was the target of wrath from government officials in Georgia.

In a thread trending heavily on Twitter Wednesday, the Lincoln Project said it was working in Georgia with the rapper on Election Day to give food to people who were waiting in line to cast their vote. Instead of being welcomed, the group said Offset was “threatened” by authorities in the state’s Gwinnett County.

“This is what voter intimidation and discrimination looks like,” the project stated through its official Twitter account.

A native of Gwinnett County, Offset, whose real name is Kiari Cephus, is a member of the rap trio Migos. According to TMZ, Offset was visiting various polling stations in Gwinnett and Fulton Counties with food trucks in tow.

Details of the incident are sparse, though Yahoo reported that “something happened” that troubled Gwinnett County officials. Replying to the Lincoln Project’s statement on the alleged intimidation, Offset said through his own account that he was “just trying to show some love.”

Georgia voters were allowed to cast their ballots early. Outdated computer equipment created bottlenecks at many polling centers, creating long lines to vote. Authorities initially attributed the hours-long waits to heavy turnout, but later acknowledged there were computer networking issues.

The winner in the U.S. presidential contest was not clear as of 11 a.m. EST Wednesday. Democrats saw the usually-red state as a chance to flip a Senate seat. However, early Wednesday tallies showed incumbent Republican Sen. David Perdue ahead of Democratic challenger Jon Ossoff by over 4% in a race that could go to a runoff.

Cardi B and Offset with baby Kulture
Cardi B with baby Kulture and Offset perform at Sony Hall on Oct. 16, 2019, in New York City. Johnny Nunez/WireImage