Fuck nigga, now you swellin'! But by the time hip-hop crept into the s, violent overtones were the norm in rap songs, drawing the ire of political pundits and activists who were appalled by the content featured in the culture's songs. Indeed his views on the dangers of multiculturalism were even echoed by the Chairman of the Commission for Racial Equality, leading the Evening Standard to claim 'Moxon appears not so much a racist as a visionary'. Parental advisory is highly suggested. Going back as early as pioneers like Melle Mel, who was one of the first street-certified MCs in rap, hip-hop had its fair share of imposing figures during the s, including Just-Ice, Eric B. The critics perceived the lines as promoting violent acts and criminality under the guise of "keeping it real. But immigration was never his primary interest, in fact he joined the Home Office in order to study its HR policy, as part of a decade-long investigation of men-women. Eminem , Future , Cam'ron and Lil Durk are just some the rappers with lines that will make you cringe. Although attacked at the time by the government and the 'liberal' media for alarmism, Moxon's analysis has now been adopted by most of the major political parties. Street cred can be attained through various means, but striking fear in others is one of the more prevalent -- and effective -- ways to go about being respected in the streets, as well as in the realm of hip-hop. Notwithstanding its provocative title, The Woman Racket is a serious scientific investigation into one of the key myths of our age - that women are oppressed by the 'patriarchal' traditions of Western societies. The book reveals this prejudice in fields as diverse as healthcare, employment, family policy and politics: While there were more than a few fearsome figures in rap, much of the music made prior to -- when acts like N. That decade would see hip-hop continuously come under fire due to controversial lyrics. Drawing on the latest developments in evolutionary psychology, Moxon finds that the opposite is true - men, or at least the majority of low-status males - have always been the victims of deep-rooted prejudice. Besides, who doesn't like a little bit of hardcore rap from time to time? As the prejudice is biologically derived, it is unconscious and can only be uncovered with the tools of scientific psychology.